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MONDAY, MAIJCII .", 1894. 



B oma iQstitQtion Oiced aad Coatrolled by DQlnth len and not Triba'ary 
to any Eastern Manjgement. Establislied in Ddulli in 1881. 

Store Open Monday and Saturday Evenings. 



A I.itllo late ior Winter \V6ar— A Little Ikgrly for 
Spritij^- -Makes tliis a Month for Barg-ains in Bothin<4- 
— For. OS the Winter Weights Under the Kn s That 
is, the Prices. S 

Winter. | 5pr!ng| 

It's ©lO.OU in yonr Pocket o:; a rhie A fuH a«:sorrinont (•t'Hau'tfnneSpi-iii': 

rft!-!-**j Molten Overcoat. OvoioonS ro.idy. 

1; s!"> ■' [l>u>r>.ue ST.r.l) Somt- lroi;i Li-f -, ;i>ti:: : v ol" i kitu!. 

'! ^ i L ;.>t*'rs are SIO.OO a y^oiul iiiaity t>r .seme 2'''' -^ •i"H'k 

1 lit- .?-'."■-> I Istors are 8! i\a'» \n-Uo is to make a qui.. ..<.ile. 

The 81 L'.(M) iledium Wei-l.t^ I iie $:!a.(M> t-ned down to $iM).oo 

are 8'>.<'.o The 825.00 ones aowii to 8l!;j;0 

Tke Slu.UO Mc'Jii.i!! \^ ti-l!' ilie S-'O.OO ones down to 815. (U) 

are ^>i. .■ file $15.00 ones duun ly 812 00 





The Shetland Pony and 
eomplete outfit of Harness, 
C;irt and Whip to be g-iven 
away. A g-iiess on their 
weig-ht with each and 
every purehase. 


In all the New and Beautiful Blocks and Colors. 

I '■ 

New Mackintoshes in Today. 





Complete and Tristsortliy Oatatters for Men, Bays and Children. 

t "^ 

Isffibers cf tiie Dalntti Clearing Hoase Association. 


First National Baik $1,000,000 $200,000 

Amerisan Exclnanscs Bitai: 500.000 350.000 

Marine National Bank — 250.000 20.000 

National Bank of Commerce 200,000 Sl.OOO 

ttau; Bank of Dnluth _ 100,000 40,000 

Sucarlty Bank cf Dtiitita 100,000 40.000 


Will furnish liglit and electric power (or mills, factories 
and all other requirements where propeling povver is needed. 

Estimates Furnished Upon Application. 







:made! : 

No need for fairy tales here. The plain, 
hare truth is enoug-h. The wonderful har- 
j^ains we arc able to oiler cannot he found at 
any other store at the head of the lakes, 
wily are we able to do it.' One reason, a 
very low rent. Another, the pull on the 
needy manufaeturers of the East. Come 
and be convinced that such is the fact. 

Men's Snits, 

Consisting of Cassi- 
mercs, Cheviots, Wor- 
steds, cut both single 
and double breasted 
saclts and new cuta- 
ways. These suit; 
arc made and lined 
e(f::>' to l\:c best tail- 
or iV;s price 




We arc receiving 
daily new goods in 
this deparlmcul. .Step 
in and try on one of 
ing Stiff Hats. New- 
est niiicks. 


SI2.00. Prices Right. 



Don't you need 
something new in 
neckwear, Collars, 
1 tandiierchicf s. Shirts, 
Cuffs, etc? 

We can Please 
Your Parse. 


No. 224 West Superior St. 



Lord Rosebery Had an Audience With the 

Queen at Buckingham Palace at 

Three O'Clock. 

Members of the House of Commons Will 

Present Gladstone With an Address 

of Thanks. 

Rosebcr/s Dominant Ideal Is Colonial Ex- 
pansion and Imperial Unity Coupled 
With Belief in Demccracy. 

London, March 5.- -The house of 
commons was crowded with members 
and visitors long before the hour for call- 
ihe house to order. Sir William Har- 
court, who was one ot the later arrivals, 
was loudly cheered as he entered the 
lobby. The chancellor of the exchequer 
met Mr. Majoribanks, now Lord Tweed- 
mouth, in the lobby and chatted with 
him a few minutes en the subject of the 
latter's succession to the pecrD^e. 

Members of the house of commons 
propose to present Mr. Glridstone with 
an address, thankinjj him for his splen- 
did services to the Irish cause. 

lohn Redmond has been importuned 
to define the policy of the I'arnellite 
win;i of the Irish party in its relations 
to the leadership of Lord Rosebery. but steadfastly declined to commit hiir- 
seU". The only thing he will say is that 
he will watch the situation and be 
guided b ' its developments. Lord Rose- 
bery had a conference with his ministerial 
colleagues this morning. 

The queen, accompanied by Empress 
Frcdrik' and Princess Beatrice, arrived 
at liuckirgham palace this morning. 
The royal speech proroguing parlia- 
ment is unusually brief. It expresses 
formal regret at the shortness of the re- 
cess releasing: members from their 
labors, and thanks parliament for its 
various enactments, among them the 
parish bills atd* the b:!l limiting the 
working hours of railway employes. 

The earl of Rossbery called at Buck- 
ingham palace at 3 o'clock this afternoon 
and had an audience with the queen. 

The Pall Mall Gazette, in an article 
summing up the service of Mr. Glad- 
stone, alludes to him as a political ritual- 
ist, who clung tenaciously to form, caring 
nothing for the substance. He was a 
pedantic stickler for precedent and was 
lamentably deficient in initiative power. 
Though regarded as a leader, he was 
really driven, in succession by .Sir Robert 
Pet 1, John Bright and John Morley. 

The St. James Gazette says the with- 
drawal of .Mr. Gladstone marks an epoch 
in the Liberal party. It is no longer 
Gladstonian and must be reorganized 
and re-christened. Lord Rosebery, the 
St. James Gazette says, is favorably situ- 
ated and very generally trusted. 

The Westminster Gazette says Lord 
Rosebery's dominant ideal is colonial 
expansion and imperial unity, coupled 
with a sincere belief in democracy. 

It is Oihcially announced iliat the earl 
of Kimb;;rly will succeed Lord Rose- 
bery as secretary of ttate for foreign 
affairs and Right Hon. Henry Haitley 
Fowler, president of the locU govern- 
ment board, will take place of the earl 
of Kimberley as secretary of state for 
the Indian department. 

The house of lords met at 1 130 p. m. 
The local government bill receiveo the 
royal assent. The ([ueen's speech was 
read and the house adjourned. 

The speaker and the members of the 
house of commons were sumoned to the 
house of lords to hear the queen's speech 
read. Mr. Laboucbere and half a doz;n 
other Radicals remained behind. Later 
the queen's speecti was read in the house 
of commons and that body adjourned. 


Mayor Gilroy. of New York. Now En Route to 
San Diego. 

Chicago, March 5.— Thomas F. Gil- 
roy, mayor of New York, accompanied 
by his lo-year-old son, arrived here at 1 1 
a. .1. yesterday and left on the 7:30 p. ni. 
Santa Fe train for the West. He is en 
route for California, where he will spend 
;i few weeks with his family in San Dieeo. 

The news of nis arrival at the Audi- 
torium ran like wildfire about the hotel, 
and set gossiping tongues to wagging. 
The ma>or seemed oblivious to the sen- 
sation he was creating among those who 
knew him by sight. He emphatically 
denied the story that he was preparing 
to leave the country to avoid the charges 
of complicity with McKaue, and said 
that his letter on Friday was an ample 
disavowal of any intention on his part to 
shirk responsibility. 

In the conversation, he also said that 
no one in New York ever thought of 
prosecuting him, and that the story was 
sent out by liis enemies with a view to 
injuring his political and personal char- 


E. B. Glass's House Burned to the Ground This 

Fond or Lac, Minn., March 5.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.]— The house of E. P. 
Glass was burned to the ground at 7 
o'clock this morning. Loss, Slicoo. Small 

% . ■ ■■■,.1 ,. — — 

Died From Yellow Fever. 
Rh) Janii:ro, March 5.— Capt. .Sturgis 
and G. M. Rollins, of the Norwegian 
steamship Santuit. died from yellow 
fever today. The Santuit left New York 
Dec. 7 for Petnambuco. towing the Bra- 
zilian steamer Pirating. She arrived at 
Pernambiico Jan. 20 and subsequently 
came to this port. 

Doings of Congress. 

Washington, March 5.— After several 
unsuccessful attempts to call up other 
measures, the house resumed considera- 
tion of the pension appropriation bill. 
The senate adjourned at 3:20, after being 
in executive session most of the time. 

Senate Committee Putting Finithing Touches 
on thcTarifl Bill 

Washington, March 5.— It was witb 
the determination of finishing its labors 
today, if possible, that the Democratic 
members of the 6nance committee be- 
gan the lifih week's consideration of the 
tariff bill. When Saturday night came 
around the committee had the separate 
parts of its puzzle in shape to put to- 
gether, and that will be done today. 

Treasury experts were at work yester- 
day at the residence of two members of 
the committee furnishingdata applicable 
to matters being considered on the 
"home stretch." One senator devoted 
the entire day to the sugar schedule. 
This morning, while the remainder of 
the committee gathered in .Mr. Voorhccs' 
room, Messrs. X'esi and Jones met with 
the experts elsewhere, and when they 
joined their associate.^, were prepared to 
give valuable information on the disputed 

Assistant Secretary Hannlin was before 
the committee this morning to discuss 
the administration features of the bill 
which come within that of the treasury 
work over which he presides. The final 
vote will prob.^bly be taken tonight and 
the course of the bill in the senate will 
become a mauer of interesting conjec- 
ture. The Reoublicans will, doubtkss, 
succeed in keeping it in cominutee until 
Thursday at Icist. 

W heji it is tin \)ly reported it will be 
sent to the calendar, pending the prepar- 
ation of reports and of speeches. This 
will take at least ten days, and accord- 
ing to the judgment of a Democratic 
senator the bill can hardly hi called up 
for the commencement of the general 
debate before Monday, March iq. As 
soon as debate is begun the majority 
will insist that the daily session be held 
from 12 to 6 o'clock, that no other busi- 
ness shall be permitted to interfere with 
the discussion of the tariff bill. 

In thii manner they expect every one 
to have had ample opportunity to speak 
and be willing to begin voting, so that 
talk will cease and action begin by the 
middle of April. This senator said he 
was of the opinion the senate committee 
had gone a little too far in the matter of 
ad valorem duties, which action on the 
part of the committee, he thought, might 
prctract debate and draw out additional 
opposition from Democratic senators. 


The Excitement In the Mining Regions of 
West Virginia, Caused by the Strik- 
ers, Continues. 

Governor McCorkle Has Received Word That 

Coal Cars Are Being Burned at 

Paint Creek. 


A Plot to Blow Up Buildings With Dynamite 

Was Unearthed in Charleston 

This Morning. 

Decision in a Famous City Treasurer Case at 
St. Louis. 

St. Loii.s, March 5.— Judge Wcerne.r, 
rendered a decision this morning in the 
famous case of assignee of the estate of 
ex-City Treasurer Michael Foerstel 
against the estate of Focrstel's suicide 
son, Edward C. Foerstel. 

The suit was on the peculiar plea that 
the suicide was the sole embezzler ot the 
city's funds, discovery of which caused 
the suicide and Treasurer Foerstel's re- 
moval, and that accordingly the city 
treasurer should be reimbursed from 
the estate of deceased for the sums he 
had made good for the son. 

The question to be decided was prac- 
tically whether the father or the son, or 
bo'.h, were guilty. Judge Woerner de- 
cided that the son alone was guilty and 
gave judgment for the amount of the 
claim, 864,702.72. 


A Philadelphia Girl to Bs Married to the 
French Ambassador. 

Washington, March 5.— The an- 
nouncement of the intended marriage of 
the French ambassador, M. Jules Paten- 
otre, to Miss Eleanor Louise Elverson, 
the only daughter of the Philadelphia 
publisher, James Elverson, on Tuesday 
of Faster week, excites society here. 

This will be the first marriage of an 
ambassador in this country and quite the 
most notable of diplomatic corps events 
in many years, certainly since Joseph 
Chamberlain married the daughter of 
Secretary Enoicott, and the brilliant 
wedding of the first secretary of the Bri- 
tish legation, the Hon. Michael Herbert, 
at Newport. 

The ambassador's bride will enter the 
official circle in Washington most auspi- 
ciously, the embassy being latelv estab- 
lished in the residence ot the late Ad- 
miral Porter, which has been handsome- 
ly furnished in the style reciuired by 
European diplomatic custom. But 
two foreign ministers in Washington 
have American wives. Minister Romero, 
of Mexico, and Minister Mendonca, of 

M. Patenotre is one of the most distin- 
gished of French diplomats. He came 
to Washington as minister in December, 
iSqi, and was raised to the rank of am- 
bassadoi* April 12, 1893. 

Charleston, W. \'a., March 5.— 
The excitement is still at fever heat in 
the mining regions. Strikers were re- 
ported massing at Mount Carbon last 
night. Governor McCorkle received a 
telegram this morning saying that coal 
cars were being burned at Paint Creek. 
No further particulars have been re- 
ceived up to I o'clock. 

Col. Wyant, his son and Manager 
Schwab, of Eagle Mines, were arrested 
at Montgomery last night on warrants 
issued by Justice Adkins, who had pre- 
viouslv declined to issue warrants for 
strikers and who is reported to have said 
he would arrest Wyant or kill him. 

Trouble being feared in taking them 
to Fayetteville, Governor McCorkle last 
night telegraphed Maj. Banks to send 
an ample escort cf militia to protect the 
party. The wisdom of his action was 
shown this morning, when a telegram was 
received stating the road from Eagle to 
Fayetteville was lined with armed men, 
evidently bent on mischief. 

Acting Mayor McNabb, of Mont- 
gomery, after having impeded the sheriff 
vesterday in the execution of warrants 
for the arrest of strikers, this morning 
wrote the governor, offering him 100 of 
the best citizens for a posse. His offer 
was not accepted. 

A conspiracy is being unearthed this 
morning, ^man was arrested on Morris 
Creek, with two Winchesters and a pecu- 
liar looking dynamite bomb in his pos- 
session. He says he will turn state's 
e\idence and confess to a plot that is 
being hatched to blow up all the works 
along the river. 

He said also that he knew where a 
great deal of dynamite was stored for this 
purpose. Carver Bros, found a card on 
their store door at Edgewater today, 
warning them that their property was to 
be burned and blown up. When Capt. 
Lyons and the sheriff went to Montgom- 
ery the strikers came in a crowd of thirty 
armed, and they told the mayor to dis- 
perse- them. The mayor refused and said 
the men had as much right as anyone to 
be there armed. The captain then drew 
his company up in line and the crowd 
dispersed without trouble. 



A Large Portion cf the City Destroyed This 

Deadwooo, March 5.— A large portion 
of this city was destroyed by tire this 
morning. No wind was blowing at the 
time, or the entire city would have been 
destroyed. The t'lre originated in Fash- 
old's saloon and burned all that part of 
the city Iving between the center ot Maip 
street and Cninatown. 

The loss is estimated at $150,0:0, on 
which there is an insurance of not to ex- 
ceed $25,000. The heaviest losers are 
the Deiiionts, Whalen & Graves, Haines 
lS: Hein, Starr cS: Wallock, and Gib, 
Stone iS: Co. 


Fraud Charged on the Part ot the Park Com- 
MiNNEAi'OLis, March 5.— Suit is to be 
brought against the city of Minneapolis 
in which about $So,odo is claimed by citi- 
zens who charge fraud on the part of the 

park comniission. 

In itJip the committee assessed prop- 
erty for the Minnehaha boulevard and 
realized $£6,714.13. It is charged that 
the boulevard only cost $8212 and that 
the commission secured the assessment 
levied by misrepresentation and fraud. 

■ ■ ■ ' ^ — 



Some Silver Senators Want to Pass the 
Seigniorage Bill at Once. 

Washington, March ?.— There is 
some talk among the silver senators of 
forcin^he silver question to the front, 
before, the tariff bill is reported, by a 
motion to proceed to the immediate con- 
sideration of the seigniorage bill without 
reference to a committee. 

This would precipitate a trial of 
strength, and the more cautious friends 
of the bill urge that the motion would be 
in danger of defeat, inasmuch as sen.a- 
tors who might vote for the bill when be- 
fore the senate would not be inclined to 
vote against a motion to first refer it to 
the appropriate committee, who of 
course is Chairman \oorhees, committee 
of finance. 

Some of the extreme silver men, how- 
ever, say that the tariff question is so 
largely bound upon the consideration of 
the treasury deficiency that the Bland 
bill, which will add $50,000,000 to the 
government"'s resources, ought to be 
passed first in order to prepare the way 
lor the reductions proposed in the tariff. 

A Matter of Much Importance to American 

Washington, March 5. — The acting 
American consul at Amoy, China, who is 
the German representative there, informs 
the state department under date of Jan. 
13, that two large iron tanks for the stor- 
age of kerosene oil are in course of 
erection there. 

When they are completed, as they 
should be by this time, kerosene can be 
shipped to that port in bulk instead of in 
cases of two cans each as is the present 
custom. This is considered highly im- 
portant to American shippers, as kero- 
sene is the chief import from the United 
States. Russian petroleum is finding its 
way into the ports of the China coast,but 
the American product still predominates. 
The Russian tank steamers will prob- 
ably secure much of Lhe trade, unless 
American shippers are wide awake. 






The Motion (or Separate Receivers Denied by 
Judge Caldwell. 

St. Louis, March 5.— Judge Caldwell 
this morning handed down a lengthy de- 
cision concerning the Atchison-Frisco 
receivers. The decision is a vital vic- 
tory for the Atchison road. The peti- 
tioners, the Mercantile Trust company, 
as holders of certain bonds, are denied, 
except as relates to the payment of in- 
terest to the present receivers of the sys- 
tem, who must keep separate accounts of 
earning and operating expenses for the 
various sub-divisions, branches and 
leased lines in the combined system the 
surplus, or any of such lines to be ap- 
plied in order of priority to the payment 
of interest on certain mortgages as re- 

Judge Caldwell says the motion for 
separate receivers is wholly without 
merit and is denied. 

The Next State Convention to be Held Late in 

Chicago, March 5,— The Democratic 
state central committee met today at the 
Palmer house and decided upon Spring- 
field as the place and June 27 as the date 
for holding the next state convention. 
The committee also adopted the follow- 
ing important resolution: 

"Resolved, that inasmuch .as the pro- 
priety of nominating a candidate for 
United States senator by the state con- 
vention has been agitated throughout the 
state, it is suggested to county conven- 
tions to consider the expediency or inex- 
pediency of such a course and instruct 
their delegates accordingly." 


A Son of Senator Washburn Arrested in New 
York. . 

New York, March 5.— William Pitt 
Washburn, who claims to be the son of 
Senator Washburn, was arraigned in 
Jefferson market police court yesterday. 

He was taken to the West Thirtieth 
street station on Saturday morning by a 
cab driver, who said Washburn refused 
to pay. 

He was intoxicated and was locked 
up. He claimed to have been an inmate 
of an inebriate asylum for weeks, but 
escaped on Wednesday. Later, he set- 
tled^with the cab driver and friends took 
charge of him. 



Terrible Accident to Laborers on a German 

Berlin, March 5.— While a gang of 
railway laborers were repairing the track 
at Charlottesburg this morning they were 
interrupted by the appearance of a train. 
They stepped from the track upon which 
the train was coming and stood upon the 
track upon which the trains were run in 
an opposite direction. 

As the train rushed by the men were 
enveloped in steam and did not see a 
train which was coming on the track they 
stood on. Before they could realize their 
danger they were struck' and hurled into 
the air. Six of them were instantly 
killed and not one of the others escaped 

Youngstown People Walk. 

Yoi'NGsTOWN, (^hio, March 5. — The 
strike on the electric street railway re- 
mains unchanged today. The tieup is 
complete. All attempts to secure men 
to fill the strikers' places have been 
futile. The strikers are orderly and 

auiet, but it is believed that the intro- 
uction of non-union men in the strikers' 
places would precipitate a riot. In the 
meantime all Youngstown travels on 

Straits of Mackinaw Nearly Open and ice Out 
of St. Clair River. 

Chehoygan, Mich., March 5.— The 
prospects are that the ice will soon be 
out of the straits of Mackinaw, a week 
more of the present warm weather being 
all that is needed to open the passage. 
All the lumber camps have broken up 
and the snow has almost completely dis- 

Marine Citv, Mich., March 5. — The 
ice in the St. Clair river has broken away 
here and navigation is open to Port 

The Roster Case. 

Madison, Wis., March 5.— The roster 
case was again called in court at 10 
o'clock this morning, but several of the 
jurors on the new venire were absent and 
an adjournment was taken till 2 o'clock. 
The attorneys on both sides seem to start 
this re-trial with much less vigor than a 
week ago today, the loss of last week's 
hard work disgusting them greatly. 

Sentenced to be Hanged. 

Ali.entown, Pa., March 5. — Harry 
Johnson, convicted of the murder of his 
l-year-old daughter, Bertie, by drowning 
herin the Lehigh river last July, was 
this morning sentenced to be hanged. 
Upon receiving the sentence Johnson 
said to the court; "I can frankly say i 
am innocent." 

Smallpox on Board. 
Boston, March 5.— The steamship 
Yenetian, of the Leiland line from Lon- 
don, which arrived in port yesterday 
afternoon had four cases of smallpox on 
board, one of which proved fatal after 
the vessel passed Boston light. The 
vessel is now in quarantine and will not 
be docked until discharged by the port 


This Coupon with two others of different dates, 
.and Ten Cents, is good for one part, containing 
twenty portraits, of the — 

Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities 

Two Cents extra must be sent if ordered by mail. 

THE EVENING HERALD, Monday, March 5. 


—AT— ' 



New Spring 

In Silks and Dress Goods, Hosiery. Cor- 
sets and L'nderwear, Gloves, Ribbons 
and Embroiderit s. Wash Goods, Outing 
Flannels, Linens, Towels and Sheetings. 


Will soon be open for your inspec- 
tion, a complete new and select 
stock of Easter Millinery. 

Received Saturday and go on sale 
Monday, 100 cases Boys' and Girls' 
Straw Hats, in all colors, red, white, 
blue, brown and black. New goods 
for this department now arriving 


We are opening a beautiful assort- 
ment of Wool and Silk Novelty Dress 
Goods in all the latest creations. Our 
stock will be the only complete stock of 
new Spring Goods shown in this city this 
season. Our buyer has just returned 
from the East and we should advise early 
selections as all stocks of Fancy Dress 
Goods are very limited. Call and see 
our assortment of 

New Silks. 

New Wool 
Dress Goods. 
New Wash Goods. 

Prices guaranteed lower than others 
ask for last season's merchandise. 

Wash Goods 

At 25c. 

25 pieces plain, colored and pictured 
Serpentine Crepons. The latest thing 
out. Warranted to wash. Our price. 


One case new dress style Ginghams, 
fine as the Scotch Goods. Special price, 

The best bargain offered. 100 pieces 
Turkey Red Prints, worth Sc, all go at 


Colors warranted. 

Silk Department. 

Our large assortment of Printed China 
Silks is unequalled in this city. We are 
showing an endless variety and prices 
are positively the lowest for New Spring 

100 new styles Printed Jap Silk, 24 
inches wide, worth $1.00; sale price, 


Just a few pieces of those Polka Dot 
Surah Silks, still remain. Take your 
choice while they last at 

35 pieces all wool French Challics, im- 
ported goods worth 75c, our price. 


10 pieces Illuminated Cheviots, new 
spring style, worth $1.50, 52 inches wide, 
all go at 


For 3 days only. 

5 pieces black, all wool. Silk Finished 
Henrietta, worth qoc, for this sale 


Width 48 inches. 

Pitoi k Vatsi 










"^ «i_ 


Congressmen Ba'dwin and Haugen Are Still 

Uncertain About the Appropriation For 

the Harbor Improvements. 

Chairman Blanchard Is In Louisiana and 

the Committee Has Not Met For a 


The Major Will Not Try to Get Any More 
Big Political Offices This 
' Session. 

Washington. March 5.— [Special to 
The Herald.!— Represenlatives Baldwin 
and Hauk^en are still uncertain as to 
what they will be able to do in the way 
of securing an increase in the appropri- 
ation allowed for the improvement of the 
harbors of Duluth and Superior. Chair- 
man Blanchard. of the river and harbor 
committee, is iu Louisiana looking after 
his senatorial contest there for the seat 
of Senator White, lately appointed to 
the supreme bench, and consequently 
there has been no meeting of the com- 
mittee for more than a week. 

When he dees return, however, strong 
pressure will be brought to bear upon the 
committee to induce it to reconsider its 
tirst estimate and give the amount for 
these two harbors recommended by the 
engineer officers. The narrow-minded 
policy of some small Wisconsin towns 
m protesting against any appropriation 
for Duluth and Superior, because they 
did not desire anything themselves, has 
been sharply criticized here by the 
friends of the latter cities. Bayfield and 
Washburn have already had more than 
their share of assistance from the gen- 
eral government for harbor improve- 
ment-s. and now, as they know they can- 
not get any more pie themselves, thsy 
do not care to see any other city get 

If the river and harbor committee had 
cut appropriations for rivers and harbors 
in the South in the same proportion as 
the have in the West there Jcould be no 
ground for complaint; but this is not the 
case. Ports with less shipping than 
Duluth and Superior have been given 
more than double the amounts allotted 
to these cities. The committee cannot 
plead ignorance of the extent and im- 
portance of the trade of these two lake 
ports for it has been fully demonstrated 
to them by interested parties, and by the 
members of the house representing 

Representative Baldwin seems satis- 
fied now to rest on his oars and let ap- 
pointment matters go for a while at 
least. Minnesota people in this city have 
scarcely yet recovered from their aston- 
ishment at the big prize he secured, and 
there seems to be general satisfaction 
expressed that the senate has confirmed 
Mr. Bede. With the exception of offices 
of a local nature in his own district Maj. 
Baldwin will probably not endeavor to 
secure any more offices for his friends at 
this session. 

i- » ■ ■• 

Humorist Bailey Dead. 
Danburv, Conn., Marc.i 5.— James 
Montgomery Bailey, the Danbury News 
man, died suddenly yesterday. J. M. 
Bailey was born in Albany, N. V., in 1841 
and removed to Danbury in i860. After 
the war he engaged in tlie newspaper 
business, publishing the paper which he 
made so well known in all parts of the 
English speaking world — the Danbury 
News. This was the pioneer humorous 
newspaper in this country. 

To be Tried Together. 

Paris. March 5.— The Journal des 
Debats says that all of the anarchists re- 
cently arrested in Paris will be tried to- 
gether at the next assizes, proof of their 
mutual complicity having been estab- 

" ■ " - ■ • " ■' ■■ 

Hotel Man Dead. 

New York, March 5.— Arthur Gran- 
ville Earl, one of the proprietors of the 
Park Avenue hotel, died this morning. 
He was well known to hotel men 
throughout the United States. 

— ■ ■ ' — — ' — ' — "" * ■■ " ■— 

Malaria is one of the most insidious of 
health destroyers. Hood's Sarsaparilla 
counteracts its deadly poison and builds 
up the system. 3 


una of tho host known Imshioaa men in Chlcagn^ 
reprtsfjitative of the ^oat Bradstrcot Oo. 


Dr. WUea M«dU>al Co., Etkhart, Ind. 

f)<;ntleiii€n : I take pleasure in informiriR yon 
Of tlio very l)euelJcial results which have follnwod 
the U£e of Dn. Miles- Rcstorativc Ncrvink 
In the case of myself una wife. !• or a y«ar I was 
BUbicct to a distressing pain at tho buse of the 
brain and upper portion of the spinal cord. I 
^^ B ■ r^ r« s^ i^^ ^"^^^ ^"'^ ^°^ greatly 
III I R i" lj troubled with sleeplessneaB. 
^^V/ Itt t«»^ Your Nervine waa hiahlv 
r«Oonnicnfl?d to me. My easo had been so obati- 
iiate that I had no contidence in tho efficary of 
KU]r medicine. Yet ns a last resort 1 consented to 
(Tlvelr. atrial. Much tomyhurprise.I experienced 
marfeed l*netit; my di.sappcared; 
my headu<;bewa< removed: my spihtii and general 



MAD FAitfo. My wife i.stakliiK ttio Nervine witn. 

the b«bl of ruSUlfal. IXIUU b. VAM>lkKVlULK. 

((old Oik a PoaUiv« Ouarantee. 

Oh. MILES' PI LLS.50Dosc825Cm 


A Caucus at Which Candidates Were Named 
for Village Officers. 

MiH .NT.\iN Iko.n, iMinii., March 5. — 
[Special to The Herald.] -At a caucus 
for the purpose of nominating village 
officers lor the ensuing year the follow- 
ing ticket was nominated: For president, 
J. \V. Laut; three trustees, William 
Sharp, William Cashman.aud Ed Ueech; 
recorder. Hal Richardson; treasurer, 
John Hougal; justice of peace. 2-year 
term, Capt. J. A. Keed; one year, lien 
Richardson; constables. Ed Carlson and 
Aug. Lippie. There was no opposition 
at this caucus, but one will be held later 
to put another ticket in the field. 

A. liailey, of Virginia, was in townSat- 
ur<lay looking over Culbertson & Rich- 
ardson's stotk with a view of buying it. 
He intends to start a store at Rainy Lake 
and will leave here in a few days with 
five teams and party. 


Hopes that His Book About Chicago Will Do 
Some Good. 

New \\>kk, March 5.— A special from 
Philailelphia says: W. T. Stead, the 
editor whose departure from Chicago 
was said to have been by stealth, in order 

to avoid the lury of certain persons who 
are mentioned in his forthcoming book, 
"If Christ Came to Chicago," spent Sun- 
day here and visited relatives of his wife 
at Tioga. He was accompanied by his 
son, about 21 years of age. 

A correspondent found Mr. Stead in 
the corridor of the Continental hotel. 
"All who know me." said he, "are well 
aware that 1 am no coward and have the 
courage to stand by my statements. The 
reason I left Chicago is because my 
book is completed and I have work to do 
iu London. 1 employed a man to ascer- 
tain the owner ot or taxpayer for every 
piece of property in Chicago which is 
put to questionable use, and it really 
afforded me some surprise to find how 
very disreputable some reputable people 
are. A chart showing the location of 
these properties will be published wiih 
the book, and I have hopes that some 
good will result. 


An Ohio Elopement Ended in the Young Hus- 
band's Arrest. 

New Yokk, March 5. — A special to 

the Recorder from tiillipolis, Ohio, says: 

Henry Rayburn, a clerk in a store at 

Brighton, W. \'a., carried a ladder from 

the mines, placed it at the window of 
Miss Florence Shelley, assisted her out. 
and, after walking to the Kanawha river, 
rowed in a skiff twenty miles to this city 
last Sunday night and married her. 

The couple went home last night to re- 
ceive the parental blessing. Instead 
Rayburn found the girl's father had been 
to court, and the young husband will 
have to answer to the charge of kidnap- 
ping and perjury. 

Shelley is one of the richest men in 
the valley and will not listen to any 
proposition for peace and says Rayburn 
shall wear stripes. The girl is only 17 
years of age. 

— < 

SAD sc£ne in a church. 

A Division Over the Pastor Led to a Free 

New York, March 5.— A special from 
Lebanon, Ohio, says: Beginning today, 
a score or more suits will be filed in the 
courts here growing out of a most dis- 
graceful affair at the Missionary Baptist 
church, four miles south of this city. 
There is a division over the pastor.. 

On Friday night the congregation met 
to discuss his retention. The church was 
packed. Some one called the pastor' a 
liar. A friend of the preacher knocked 
the belligerent down, aud that started a 
general fight. 

The lights were extinguished and in 
the battle that followed the pulpit fur- 
niture was wrecked, the pews ruined, the 
carpets spoiled and more than fifty per- 
sons were injured. Many women fainted 
and the scene was a sad one. 

WILL BE governess TO RUTH. 

An Ohio Girl, Formerly of Germany. Goes to 
the White House. 

Nkw York, March 5. — A special from 
.Mansfield, ( )hio, says: Miss Jennie Lan- 
der, of this city, will leave for Washing- 
ton on Wednesday, where she will 
assume the duties of governess of Ruth 
Cleveland, the daughter of the president. 
Miss Lander is a native of Bonn, 
Germany, and came to America about a 
year ago. 

She IS a highly educated young lady, 
having mastered the French, Italian and 
English languages. For several months 
she has been giving Ger.nan lessons in 
this city. On her way to America she 
met the wife of the Rev. Mr. Drewitz, of 
Washington, D. C. who became her fast 
friend and she owes the new position to 

The Mourning Drapery Removed. 
New York, March 5.— A special from 
Wilkesbarre. Pa., says: A parade of 
Lithuanians here vesterday was stopped 
by the police and the paraders were 
compelled to strip the mourning drapery 
from four American flags they carried. 
Complainst was made against the drap- 
ing of the flags by the Patriotic Order of 
the Sons of America. The Lithuanians 
were parading in honor of the memories 
of patriots who were massacred in Rus- 
sian Poland. 

Col. A. W. Taylor Dead. 

Philadkhhia, March 5.— Col. Alfred 
W. Taylor, business manager of the 
Philadelphia Timts, died suddenly of 
heirt (liseise about midnight last night 
at his residence in West Philadelphia. 
Col. Taylor was 48 years of age and 
had bt*f"n connet led with the Times for 
about fifteen years. 

Best oi All 

To cleanse the system in a gentle and 
truly beneficial manner, when the spring- 
time comes, us2 the true and perfect 
remedy. Syrup of Figs. One bottle will 
answer for all the family and costs only 
50 cents; the large size Si. Try it and 
be pleased. Manufactured by the Cali- 
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only. 

You will regret it if you fail to save 
your coupons an i secure "The Marie 
Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Celeb- 
rities." This artistic collection is the 
best and most elegant series of portraits 
ever offered on the coupon plan. It is a 
veritable work of art. Evening Herald 
readers can secure the ".St.ige Celebri- 
ties" for a mere trifllc — one dime for 
twenty pictures. Save your coupons. 


Charges of Forgery in France Against Count 
de Villeneuve Who Has Been Ar- 
retted in Canada- 

He Is Also Co-Respondent In a Divorce Suit 

Instituted By a Leading Montreal 


His Wife Lives in France, Is Worth Several 

Million Francs and Charges the 


Nkw York, March 5.— A Herald spe- 
cial from (Quebec says: Countess de \'il- 
leneuvc is registered at the Florence 
hotel here. Count de Villeneuve left 
France eighteen months ago and came 
to Canada. His wife, who is still in 
France, is worth several million francs. 
Their marriage proved unhappy, and the 
count left France and settled in Mon- 
treal. His title secured him entry into 

the French-Canadian society, and among 
those introduced to him was -Mrs. Dillon, 
wife of a leading Montreal merchant and 
a daughter of Mr. B:tron, a wealthy 

Their intimate friendship has led to 
the institution of an action for divorce by 
Dillon against his wife, in which the 
count appeared as co-respondent. The 
count arrived here from Montreal yester- 
day in charge of a constable and was 
lodged in jail. Mrs. Dillon came on the 
same train and has registered as "Count- 
ess de Villeneuve." 

The count's arrest was at the instance 
of the French government rn conse- 
quence of charges of forgery made 
against him in France. The accusation 
is that, before leaving for Canada, the 
count forged his wife's name for $6000. 
Affidavits were sent to Canadr. and sub- 
mitted by the French consul-general 
here to Judge Chauveau, extradiiicn 
commissioner, who issued the warrants 
for Count de Villeneuve's arrest. 

The affair has caused a sensation here 
and in Montreal. The count will fight 
extradition. Mrs. Dillon is connected 
with the de Beaujens and other leading 
French-Canadian families. 


Unmistakable Betterment in the Tone and Vol- 
ume of Trad«. 

New York, March 5.— Henry Clews 

says in his weekly financial review: 

Wall street begins to show an improved 

feeling and an increase of speculative 

interest. The reasons are various and 
m:iy be briefly stated as follows: 

1. There is an unmistakable improve- 
ment in th? tone and volume of 
general trade. That recovery has been 
coming slowly and almost imperceptibly 
ever since the opening of the year; . but 
it is now perceived to be an tstab- 
lished fact and finds expression 
in the diminution of complaint and 
in a more confident feeling and freer 
buying. This is conspicuously the case 
in the dry goods trade, which is largely 
representative of most other trades, and 
in which complaint has been most gen- 
eral. There an various indications that 
the worst stage of the business depres- 
sion has gone by, and that we have cer- 
tainly entered upon a period of recovery 
which only needs the end of tariff legis- 
lation iu order to its developing into an 
established recovery in the general trade 
of the country. 

2. The preparations of the Paris 
Bourse for giving American securities an 
extensive representation upon its official 
"call" is having a distinctly hopeful ef- 
fect. Certain preparations have to be 
made in order to specifically adapt our 
issues to the French market. 

3. The time is close at hand for effect- 
ing settlements of some of the large receiverships. The Erie, the 
Reading and the Richmond Terminal 
readjustments are expected to be com- 
pleted some time within the present 
month. Drexel, Morgan & Co. have 
come to an understanding with the 
Floating Debt syndicate of the Rich- 
mond Terminal company, by which the 
principal obstacle is removed, and that 
brings the R. T. affairs within easy 
settlement. The restoration of the large 
mass of securities connected with these 
roads to their usual status on the market 
will have a good effect in renev/ing con- 
fidence and in encouraging transactions 
on the exchange. 

4. The impression steadily strength- 
ens that the industrial situation is return- 
ing to a normal state. Already, a very 
large proportion of the lately suspended 
machinery of the country has resumed 
work, and the still unemployed is gradu- 
ally starting up. At the same time, wc 
notice less complaint of the anticipated 
disturbance of production througti the 
new tariff. This change of tore seems 
to be due principally to the fact that the 
new conditions 111 which the changes of 
duty will place our industries are 
becoming better understood. Something 
is due also to the widespread reduction 
of wages in almost everv employment, 
which enables employers to resume work 
on lower prices and upon safer condi- 
tions. The distinct revival of demand, 
as indicated above, has also a direct ten- 
dency to encourage production. Thus, 
in industrial and commercial affairs, 
everything seems to be drifting towards 
a resumption of operations, not im- 
mediately upon a scale of normal .ac- 
tivity, but on conditions deemed safe 
and which may be expected to lead to a 
iteady expansion ot business. 

An Incendiary Fire. 

WvANDOTTi., Mich., iMarch 5. The 
plate mill of the PLureka Iron works 
plant was destroyed by fire at 5 o'clock 
this morning, causing a loss of $65,(X30, 
on which there is no insurance. The 
works have been closed for a year and a 
half. The fire was of incendiary origin. 


For Part II of "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thursday, No more will be received 
until that day. Save your coupons; Part 
HI will be ready at the same time. 

Thousands of people ate looking Cali- 
foriiiaward .'' They want to know where 
to go to raise fiuit and how to travel 
cheaply and comfortably. For full an- 
swer to these questions, address 


Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

is larijely an 
1m- c s h air 
and exercise 
usually pro- 
duce sound 
appetite and 
sound sleep. 
Sickly chil- 
dren obtain 

great benefit from 



of cod-liver oil with Hypo- 
phosphites, a fat-food rapid 
of assimilation and almost 
as palatable as milk. 

rropifi (1 l>v Spntt ,'c ^"^vnl'. N. Y. 
^ — .. ».-." tr-i — ' • • 

AU (IrnirciFtii. 


An Important Opinion Given by the Second 

Washington. March, 5.— The second 
comptroller has just rendered an impor- 
tant opinion upon the subject of govern- 
ment freights. The subject was thorough- 
ly considered by the second, third and 
fourth auditors and experienced eiii- 
ploves. Besides being elaborately ar- 
gued by attorneys on behalf of the vari- 
ous transcontinental railroads, a printed 
brief filed by Mr. Evarts, of New 
York city. 

Comptroller Mansur rules that, as a 
general rule, the schedules and classifi- 
cations of freights, established for indi- 
viduals, will be honored by the accoont- 
ing officers and the same rate 
paid for government freight as is 
paid by the individual. When, however, 
a class of freights entirely exceptional 
in character and of which the govern- 
ment can only be a shipper, such as 
great cannon, armor plates, caissons and 
other abnormal products, shall be arbi- 
trarily classed and scheduled by the 
common carrier at some exceedingly 
high rate of carriage, the comptroller 
will not feel hiniielf o'oliged to honor 
and respect such classification. 

Shipments of ihe character list stated 
may justly and fairly be considered ex- 
ceptional, and the acceptance of a 
correct adjustment and settlement by 
the accDunimg officers, in view of ail 
circumstances attendant upon the load- 
ing, transportation and unloading of said 
exceptional freight. 


He Wanted to Take Charge of the While House 

Washington, March 5.— Etrly this 
morning a middle aged man of respecta- 
ble appearance presented himself at the 
White House r.nd notified the guards 
that he was Abr.ihjim Julius Kisler, of 
Baltimore, and he had come in obedicnc e 
to a divine revelation to take charge of 
the building. 

He called attention to the Populist 
movement to secure control ot the other 
branches of the government and its ulti- 
mate success, and declared positively 
that he had been empowered to save the 
executive mansion and turn it over to the 
Jews for the safety of its contents, both 
material and immaterial. He was not 
embarrassed when his credentials were 
demanded, but began issuing orders and 
acting in such a threatening way that he 
was arrested and sent to the nearest 

Paid the State's Claim. 

St. Paul, March 5. — The first round 
of the fight between the Minnesota lum- 
ber companies and the legislative pine 
investigating committee has ended in 
favor of the state. C. A. Smith & Co., 
Minneapolis lumbermen, have paid to 
the attorneys for the committee $10,830 
and have surrendered for cancellation 
their lease. 

The President's Return. 

Washington, March 5.— No word has 
been received of the president's move- 
ments since yesterday's press dispatches 
but at the White House it is contidently 
expected that the party will return to 
Washington tonight or tomorrow morn- 

m ••• 

Church Burned. 

South Hadlev, Mass., March 5. — 
The First Congregational church of this 
town, a brick structure, costing §30,000, 
was burned to the ground yesterday 
afternoon. Insurance, $18,000; cause un- 

Don Carlos to Marry. 

\'iENNA, March 5. — It is announced 
that Prince Charles (Don Carlos) the 
head of the house of Bourbon, and pie- 
tender to the throne of .Spain, is shortly 
to marry the Princess Marie, of Rohan. 

■ -•■ ■ - 

Another car nice potatoes for 40 cents 
at Ayerj, 32 East Second street. 

Next Thursday. 
If you save your coupons, vou will be 
able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
".Mane Burroughs Art Portfolios of Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 




Is best for l;i!)lc use, 

cooking and cvcrj' 

use. Ask the grocer for it 




with tlwknifo 


New nnd Pomrlpto Treatment, consisting of 

'POSIXORIES, CapSTiloa ot Olutmont Bti.l two 

Boxi'."? of Oir.tmont. A n'-vor-fiUitiK C'ur.j for Plica 
of every iinturoaii.ltli'.Trof^ Itniiikosttnoperntion 
■' fo or l[iji'i'U(':i'<of C(irlx>llc QCiJ, wLich 

._ ■ -_. ._ „ ««....» n....n n...l n#,nm 

wi'U liw KUJie or l[iji'ClK'ii'»tu riiiijt-'iiii uuiu, ni..<;a 
cro painful tin'l FoVloni u vi>rn_nneiit cum, cii.-i often 
rf'sujiiiijf In doath, Diiiieccdsniy. Why endurA 
this terrible diseaso? W« guarantoo 6 
boxes to euro anv oaso. You cnly pay for 
licueflta recclvea, »i i\ box. C for f.^ l>v malL £>amD.e 

froo. (JutnHiiti«<H isMiod liy our ncnt. 
The<«reil i^kin (nro aurl Vir." H-nnridfr. It 
ifi liiKbly int-iirBtKil, (lBlioiil'"'v i«<^fimi<'il niid 
Hl>»<>lni(>l.v I'tirr. It cl<'/in8i»i t'lH ^'kiri miiH ^calp, 
pn>mot«te th« urowth i>f tho li'tir ami i« n Inxurjr 
f<»rl)\.)ins' nni ohililmu'a l>atli. .". F. I«UV<'K, 
Drusgitt, 335 tiopori'^r street W.. DuluUi, Minn. 


Principal Office, Duluth, Hinn. 




IncorporatcdNov. 24, IMl.rominoncnd business Doc. 14. 1H!II. Attorney f.>f servico of proc-Bs 
lu MioDOSuta, FranciB W. SuUivau. Dulutli, Minn. 

Notassots, D?cember 31, proTiouB year $ 


Momborabip fons 5 

/VB'PB«nient8— Mortoary and Indeinaity.'ssKisiisVKxiwiiso, $1^^^^ ' 

lutort'st. $'5; Kput. $72 

Received from all other Bourcv:i, viz millllllilll""'!!""" ' 

Total iacome 


Lopecs and claims paid _ « 

Uoturned to rejected applicauta -..111^111^111111'."". 

('^■>nuni^sion to nsente '.'..'.V.'.V.'S...'..'. 

('omiiiiKeioD» for collectioK asseAsmonta 1.11""" .111 " 

Halariei) of dUiccrs .11" 

Salaries of ottice employos 11.111' " 

Rent. $l,0'J"i ti.'i: advertisinj; and piintit3g,$il',23>< is9lll"l"llll '22 

.Advanced to olflcors and agents ..1.11111 " 

All other item« ------"" -V////////.///.. 2..." ".""..'..'"'. 

Total diabarsomonts 5 


Cash in benk on emergency or reserve fnud acconnt.. 5 

Otiier deposits in hank 1" .111.1 

Deposited with insurance commisslouer of Mi8»oiiri22222'.222222I2 


Interest duo.. 

Rents duo 

Furniture and fixtures. 


5.211 71 

67.770 00 

54..'>ll 01 

147 '0 

17 00 

$ 112.445 CO 

81.76t CI 

IW rt) 

r7.770 0.) 

li.72") hh 


3,21>4 .^4 

123 an 

AJ>9i 24 
105,935 49 

4.000 00 
(i,721 22 

1.1 00 to 

11.721 22 

Total uon-mvostod assets _ $ 

Grossaseets $ 


Advance assesments _ _. $ 

Balance, not assets $ 


Assessments not yet called for losses unadj usted $ 

Deduct cost of collection 

87 ro 

bM w 

Sra 50 
12,ei4 72 

1,28.'. 00 
11,379 72 

5.014 00 
250 70 

Net amount dae from membora , _ $ 


Losses in process of adjustment (No. 61) $ 

Losses resisted (No. 1).. 2122.I222I2 

4,763 30 

1,807 36 
130 00 

Total contingent iiabilitios , 


..$ 1,937 36 




Policies in force January 1 

Writtea daring the year 


Ceased daring 1S93 

In force December 31. 

('laims incurred durii>« 1S93 

riaims paiddnrinK 1893 

Policies terminated by death 

Policies torminated by lapse 








$ 495.800 0(. 
1 155,40 J (X) 

.$1,651,200 00 
$1,130,203 00 

521,fflO O*) 

31,761 64 

31.764 64 

2,2(K1 00 

.12«.C0t 0*) 








$200,600 00 
:«5.400 00 

S595 rOO (Kt 
S4:i7,200 00 

J187.800 00 

$ 7.048 71 

7.048 71 

SOO 00 

456.400 00 


Membership foes .$19,270 00 

Assessments 11,156 00 

Interest 60 0<) 

Rents 72 «) 

From nU other sources 17 00 

Tottil income $30,575 OiJ 



(Maims paid... $ 7,048 71 

Rot 'lined to membors 49 (H) 

(;omnursi<>n.<« r,nd fees tn accents 19)^27 fO 

Salaries and travelinjj expenses.. 5,593 17 

Rents 75> O'l 

.All other expenses 3,183 '.tS 

Total di.shnrBPments $^.6,432 07 


ST. PAUL. -Janmry 25. 1894.— I. tlie nndorsitxned insnriinee commissioner of the ritate nf Min- 
nesota, do hereby certify that the NoriUwest'Tu Renovoleut Society, above named, has complied 
with the ln*.s of this statu relatie;; to insurance, and is n<'".v fully empowered, through its au- 
thorized agents, to tratisp.ct its ajipropriate liusinos.K of nrci'ient and sick benelii luKurance in 
this state for the year endiuK January 31st, l-'.tj. C H.SMITH, Insurance (Commissioner. 



B£r0UK AND A . ki USUiG. 

DR. mm 



The i.Tcat remedy i'^t- nervous prostration f.rrl aiincrvocsdise.iscs of 
Ibo poneratire rrt'iiiis ot either sei. such :.s Jiei voiis I'rostRition, l'"aii- 
Ins or Lost Mn.nhood, Irapotoncy, Nlghliy Knafsiona, Youthful Errors, 
Mental Worry.exrest^lve r.poof Tobacco or, which leac'. to Con- 
sumption and Ins'.nlty. With every .S.*! order wa jrivc a written cuar- 
antee to euro or roriiTid the money. Scid ;;t t'l.OH r^-^ l.o.x, G bores 
Xcr«5.00- liii. l«10'lT'SCliEaiIt:Ai:,CO.,Cl';vcU»uil.Olao. 

VOX" Sd.loB'*'' E3. J^ BovoeZ«-r)ca Ixletac w irtjtx. 


A Live Newspaper, 
Read by Live People. 

You do not advertise enough. You are asleep 
and want your business to run itself. A. standing 
advertisement in 

Commands confidence. The man who for a year 
lives in one community and leads a respectble life 
will grow in the confidence of the people. On the 
same principle an advertisement in The Evening 
Herald becomes familiar to the eyes of the readers. 

A MONTH I 60c lA 

If You Don't 



You Don't Get 

The News. 


e UKUiFK's exei;dtion sale- 

Duder and by virtue of au ex-vntioo if«ned 
ont of and under tlio seal of the district court 
of the state of Minnesota, io and for the 
Elev*n1h judicial district, and county of Mt, 
Louis, on- tt.e l>ith day of Jan- 

uary, 1>JW, upon a judgment rendered 
and dtxsketod iu said court and connly 
m an action therein, wherein Llizab'rth J, 
Hoyle waa plaintiff and (omhtock 
Iron Mininff Company, defendant, 

m favor of tiaid piaiutin and HKaiun 
said defendant for the sum of six hiiiidrcd 
(•ifc'Iityiiino and )?S>-100 {&if!»M; dollarr, which 
said eiecntioa has to me, aa slieriff of 
HHtd St lx<ui8 (,'ouuty,been duly directed and de- 
livered, 1 have levied uiKin and will sell at pub- 
lic auction, to tfie hiffheat cush bidder, at the 
fio!it dotir of the court lioute in the city of Du- 
Inr.ti, in siid comity of St. Ijonis, on Wednesday. 
theKeveiith day of .Murcli. Ife9*, at ten o'clock 
in the forenoon ol that day, all the rixht. title 
.ind inttro t that the above named judgment 
dobt4>r. Lad in and t*) the real e»- 
t;tte hereinafter described on the 2>^th day of 
October, 18i*3, that beinit tho dat« of the 
rendition of said judgment, the descrijitiou 
of the p oijerty heint; a^ foU(»W8. tr>-wit: 

Sn'^ section 4. township r,7, rauge IS; nwU of 
no'.*, uw'h of sf'-.i section li*. towuBVjip 57, rauKO 
la ; lot nambered three (3» section IS*, township 
57, ran^e r.*; lot numbered four (4». section 1, 
township .''7. range iy; ne'j of ee>i section 2, 
township .')7. raiitte IS* ; se'4 section e. township 
57 ranRel'.i: lot nnrnbered two ('2K seftioa /, 
township ti7, range I'J: f-,' 5 of lie -ii, t^c'^ 0/ sw-.j, 
fcectiou 1 J, towntiliip f>7, rarige lit; sw-* of ne'^ 
section 11. township 57. range 19; uw^ofsw'i 
section 12, t«wn->nip 57, range 19; ne'* of nw'*, 
sw'.i i>f nwVi, Be^4 of ne'4. sf^'j of hw\, section 
15, towusliip .'17, rango IU: ne'i of isw5i», seli of 
ewVi section Z. township 57. ranjje ISt ; e' . of bw'ij, 
w'-? <.f Ht>-t. eeclio'i II. township 57, range 1*: 
fVs of ne',. oe'i of se^, section 7, township 57, 
range :«; uw'.i of ew'i section H, t<.wjiB!jip 57, 
r.inge 1!»: KW>.4 of sw'.i, section 11. township 57, 
raiise iSl; el, of boU~ ec'4 of fcw"* section 21, 
township '7, range 20; wVs of sw'i. section 22, 
township .'7. range 20: n'l of seH, ne'*! of swU. 
sectional towiphip 57. range 'JO : w4 of nw^^, 
ne'j. uf nw' J, nw'.i of ne?i> section ii8, townsliio 
57, range 20; e' 5 of se^ii, section '.'^. towiii-hiji hi, 
range 20; be'4 of sw**, kw^4 of tc'-^, 
section 10, township 57, range iO; 
nf<H of nw^4, nw'^ of ne'-i section V>, township 
57. ranre 20; s'i of »w'.j section 3.'), township 57, 
ranrc 20 ; nV4 of ne^^. se'-i of neKi section 11, 
township f 7. rang^20; sw'^ of ne^^i.nwU of se'^, 
seVi of H1-I4 poction 12, township 57, range 20; 
lot numbered tt'e '5j section 13, township 57, 
range 2f) ; nw'.; of lie';., nw'.; of se^j. section 15, 
township 57, range 20; nw'-i of sw'-i, sH of sw'i 
section 24, townsuip .'■7, range 20; w54 of nw'», 
w'/4 of b«k^i sertlm 25, township 57, range 20; 
seH of 6e^4 auction 26, township .57, range 20: 
ne' 1 of 8W»4 (lot 4). section 13, township 57. range 
2u; ne?.i of ce^4 (lot 1', section 14. town&hip : ', 
range 20; lot one(l;. sw'.i of 8e=4 section 15, 
township 57, range ^0 : sw'* of ne'4, w'i of sw'^ 
section 21, township 57, range 20: nw'4 of Df'4, 
eH of nw>4. 64 of 8»'4 section 22, township 57, 
range 20; also an undivided one half interest in 
tho iollowi»>g laudi^ : sw'^i of neVi, se'; of nw"-;, 
nw>4 of Be'4, neVi of sw*^ section 28. townsLn* 
57, ranpeiO; nti of nw'4. pe'i of nw'4, ne'4 of 
sw'4 ST,tion 21, townihip 57, ringe iO. all in St. 
Louis County and state of Minnesota. 

Dated Duluth, Minn., Jannary 19th, 1354. 

Paci> 8^AB^T. 
SheriiT St. Lonis County, Minn. 
By IwAN Hansen, 


Attorneys for Judgment Creditor. 

Jan-22-29 Feby-5-12-19-26-March 5. 

$8.00— BEST SET OF TEETfl 


Top Floor, 
LE DnllN S ^'"* -"'J"^''**' .<!|'«ti.>- to the I'j, -ii 

th<:>?e di.teas«s of the OeaiUi-Urinr. ry Or. 
igans, rcquins no cliange of din or 
nauiioiu, merc'jriJ or poismTus nsal. 
icinos to 00 taken iauiuall^, W^itu: 


by eitlier smc it is ini[w*.si'. lctocon*nrt 
anj' venereal ; t> :n the cit- tY 
those alre»dyi;.'troaTi,-»«ii(i.e ArrucTia 
with GoaJrrr;a»a and Gleet, n*e guAraii* 
t«o a euro. Price by ii^.'.. postaft) liiuu« 
$1 per txs, or 6 Lous lot $•. 

8. F. BOYCE. 

335 West Superior Street.Duluth. Minn. 



are the original and only FRENCH, safeand re- 
liable euro on tho market. Price $1.00; sent by 
maiL Genuine sold only by 

335 West Superior Street, Duluth, Minn. 

St. Augustine, Fla. 


A modern hotel in a superb location ; perfect 
sanitary apimintments ; liberal nianagemeut, 
reasonable pri-ei. Opscity, 5(/<), MUSIC BY 
Send for terms and circulars, a<idresa 



Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will cnie 
Blind, Bleeding itching and UlceraKvi Piles of 
ten years standing. It absorbs the tainori, al- 
lays the itching at once, acts at- a pouUiC«, gives 
instant relief. Dr. Williamf^' Indian Pilti Oint- 
ment is prepared only f«>r Piles and itching of 
the private parts, and nothing else. Soid aud 
gUHruitiwd by MAX WIKTH. Unloth Minn. 



Tlu' uuiy sale ana reiiauic cure tur QONO RRH S A* 
GLEET, LEUCORRHSA, and other tl:-«hnr(rr!>, 
liiiiiUersrx. A speedy Cure of the ni<»t obMiiiftta 
c'l'^es. CV-a.ELX-a.aaieecl. xxttt to o^fttiOTO 

IF you wish to drink a choice 
Glass of Lager call for 

Fitger's Beer. 

Wbolesome. Palatable and Nonrlshlno 


EastL.'u Minntvota K^til^ay Time Table. 


Daily ex. Sunday. Daily ex. Sunday. 

.Vrrive— Leave— 

7 00 pm D> lut pm 

645pm Went !*uperior...^^ 11% |,in 

1 X> pm Minnea(K>liB 6 35 pm 

105 pm St. Paul tj 55 pm 

Buffet parlor cats. Finest o<inipment. Dejiot 
corner Sixth a\enno west and Michittau street 
City ticket ollice. No. 4;?2 Woiet Superior street 
Spalding Hotel. 


Lv Dnlnth 

Ar St. Paul. 

Ar Mliuien>.H)ll8... 





Ar Bt.Loale 

Ar Kansas ('Itr 

Lv for ("loyuet, 




9 00 am 

8 10 pm 

9 45 am 
930 ain 



« 40 prn 
7 10 pm 
700 am 
420 am 
9 25 pm 
& 15 (>ni 

tt W» am 


11 1) pm 
7 1Ram 

7 8°5 am 

8 35 pra 
7 10rm 


K. H. IU ).•?». 
NurtlMrn PsfMigsr AMot. 
ii6 West Superior BtTMC 

I t 


t I! 

I I 

i t 








. y ,v- J < CTHW fc ,'? 


-— "^Iw— — y~* - . ' '-"7 











Chief Morgan and Detectives Hayden and 

Kenna Raided a Gambling Joint on 

Saturday Night. 

iix Young Men Were Tal<en to the Lockup, 
Gave Assumed Names and De- 
posited Baili 

Today They Were Fined Ten Dollars Each 

and the Proprietor Fifteen Dollars 

—Other News. 

The occupants of Phil Kt-ichert's 
saloon, opposite the West Duluth depot 
nn Central avenue, were treated to a sur- 
prise party on Saturday evening. The 
c.iUinij party was a small one but very 
select and consisted of Chief HorKan 
and Detectives Tom Mavden and Dan 
Keana, The officers were alter game 
and they bagged a good lot of it, consist- 
ing ol six gamblers and a complete out- 
fit of chips and other paraphernalia. 

'"''C gay spurts, toi;ether with their 
tools of trade, were taken to the city hall 
where they registered urder the follow- 
ing names: William Clifton. Frank 
Christ, William .Anderson, Nelson 
Burdof, Charles Schrant and 
Gram Xelsosi. The parties are none of 
them str.inijers in West Duluth, although 
there are several of the young gentle- 
men who are not usually introduced in 
society under the above names. After 
putting up a jack pot of $qo to insure 
their appearance at q o'clock this morn- 
ing, they were given their freedom. 

J. M. Martin appeared for the defend- 
ants this morning, entered a plea of 
guilty in accordance with the complaint 
and asked for the clemency of the court 
on the Ejround of it being their first 
offense. The judge imposed a tine ot 
Si a in each case with the exception of 
William Clifton, the owner of the gam- 
bling devices, who was taxed S^ in ad- 

Great Eastern to Occupy It. 

The first tloor of the new Gottwald tt 
Hanni block will not be occupied by a 
Boston firm as ret>orte«l, but by the West 
Duluth tinn of Kastrmer & Neuman, 
proprietors of the Great Eastern. This 
firm Ras secured a lease ot the property 
for a term of years commencing July i. 

West Ouiuth Briefs. 

The Scandinavians of West Duluth 
will hold a meeting tonight at the usual 
place on Grand av enue. to discuss toe 
name of a candidate for the board of 
public works to be suggested to Mayor- 
elect Lewis. 

Ed Warner will give a masquerade 
ball at Scott's hall on Saturday evening. 

W. H. Dawson, of Slayton, Minn., is 
in the city in the interest of the M. W. 
of A. and expects to largely increase the 
membership of the West Duluth camp. 

M. Clifford. Tom Mackey and A. Z. 
Goodell have returned from an explor- 
ing expedition through the Rainy lake j 

W. H. Kilton and J. S. Hildreth will 
leave Wednesday for Rainy Lake City. 

Mrs. Chauncy Suits, who has been vis- I 
iting .Mrs. F. W. Boettcher, has returned 
to her home in Medford. 
C Miss Nellie Peterson is visiting friends 
and relatives in Omaha. 

Miss Bertha Boyd has nearly recov- 
ered from her late illness. 

Mrs. D. C. Prescott will start this week 
tor a six weeks' trip m the West. 

Mrs. Cieorge At wood has gone to 
Pierrf, S. D . to reside. 



May Was Firmly Held and Trading Was Rather 

Th« wh«»at market was ratlier iiuiet today. 
May .<iK«iu'(l at 'ic hi'low SntnrtlayV close ftiui 
w.l.l uj. finmiV)'v.c U> curie with mily (air trad- 
iiu;. It was Lcld vory tinn. unil buyer«>. who 
wert» immorouB. woiiUi not pay th» price ilf- 
niHuJctl. which r\ilo<i mainly at Ic nbovo ("hi- 
cftir<». It cl«>M>tt stn>n<: at tJ-J^c bid. Ttiere vaB 
little doiuK in July and not very mnch lu ca^ii. 
I'a-li No 1 hanl delivered opeiuHl at 'lO uuder 
May and from t'<Uic foil «iff to file. Scvi»r«l c^ra 
ofca.ih No. ! Nurtlieru at tlii> mill sold at 'ic 
under Slay. No'.hios' wax dotix in regular in 
^1...... xiie o!ow< was uKchaniced from Saturday 

1 and March, >iC luKher for May and 
nm-htr tor July. Following, wore the 
cio#ius prici's ; 

No. t hard. ca»h 60' jc. March B8c, May 
ta^aC, Ji No. I northnrn, caBh SH'.iC, 

March tW*«c. July t>-"iiO. No 2 north- 

ern, oa-.!. . 4v .No ;i, 4!»c. itojoctovi 4.S',o. On 
tr.ick No. 1 northern to arrive, tXl'^ic. Ky« 
4lc. Barley, au*tM'<c. No 2 «>at8, ai'ic. No. 3 
whitpoata 27e. 

far iuspection today— Whsat, 23; corn Scars. 
KiHjeipts— Wliea*-. t ;,L'f.' bus. 

Weekly Statement. 

8howin_r fliostock of «rain in store, by (rradeB, 
at l>iiliith. at ti!t> i' of !)ahin!>»9 on Saturday, 
March 3, t>W : 


No. 1 liard whoat :"i,;i."8,147 

No. I northern wheat 4,7t*:?.O.VJ 

No. :; north.TU wheat X«»..t09 

No. :i sprinR wheat 2!i,;**4 

No craile sprius; wheat AMI 

Rejectwl and condemufd wheat tJ,440 

Special bin wheat 251,7b-J 

Total in store tt>,7S0,2;C 

Wheat afloat in harbor 2U8,907 


Increase for theweek 

Amount whoat in store and afloat oor- 

rerpouding date last yf-ar 

Increase for the week last year 

torn ill store 

Oats in .store. 

Decrease of oats 

Kye in »>tore 

Barley in store., 

Decrease of barley 

Flaxseed in store_ 




31, M") 



The Chicago Market. 

(^HICAOO, March 5. -('lose: Wheat: March, 
57' c; May. :>9\e; July, 61'.Ji'»io. Com: 
March. :U',c: May, 37i«c; July. .'?S«:'bC. 
Oats :March.2>'sC ; May. ■£9%%-3\)c : Jaly.2->'B^ ' ic. 
PorU: March, |ll.r.2'j; May, $1162'-; 
July. $U.'U. Lard. March. *6 07';; May, 
; Jiilv, $t!874. Short Bibs: March, 
May, S>.00(Sei'2'i : July. S^.CO. 

}(3 yji 
$5 '.J"i 

Two Railroads Putting on Teams and Compet- 
ing lor Business. 
Rainy Lake City is moving to the 
front and a number of people leave 
every day for the new town. A banking 
company of which W. W. Butler is 
cashier has purchased a lot at the corner 
of Duluth avenne and Mam street and 
will erect a 2 story store building at 
once. The fixtures of the People's Sav- 
in«»s Hank formerly used m the Paliadio 
biiilding have been purchased as well as 
a safe. These will be shipped up at 

The bank is fiuuring with the Duluth, 
Missabe & Northern and Duluth & Iron 
Range railway and will ship by either 
one or the other. Both roads are put- 
ting on a train of teams from the end of 
their lines and will compete for the trav- 
el and business. 

The owners oi the Little American 
mine have posted notices to the effect 
that no more samples can be taken from 
their property, ft '" s^id that nearly 
S500 in go. J .V..S CI r.^^ off in samples in 
the last two weeks. 

The Vermilion iron Journal says: 
"'Rainy Lake City, the American Fort 
Francis' savs tbp t' r» Arthur Herald. 
How in tht . ..i»>. >.. ucnven the new city 
and Fort Fiancis can be compared we 
are at a loss to know. The Canadian 
city is ICO years old and contains not 
many more inhabitants than the town of 
three weeks." 

J. H. Adams, a prominent gold and 
silver mining expert, of Chico, Mont., is 
at Rainy lake (or the purpose of giving 
opinion on the prospects for gold. He 
is investigating for FLastern capitalists. 
.Martno Gulbertson has gone to Rainy 
Lake City to open a wholesale and re- 
tail liquor est. iblish merit. 

A party of thirt/ people, among them 
several l.alius, went through Tower 
Saturday, bound for the new city. 

The Minneapolis Market. 

Minneapolis. March ,1.— Wheat opened 
weak and lower and remained steadv all day. 
Mayoi>ened at 575tc and Jaly at ."ja^^c. The 
market cli'sed at -"iS'ic for March, iVSUc for May, 
an' f for July. On track— t52c .No. 1 hard. 

6O0 rtheru, .'»' : No. 2. Receipts, 512 cars ; 

BhilnIn■ll'^. i'7 cars. 

New York Breadstufls. 

New Yokk. March Ti.— Flonr: State and west- 
ern i|uiet ; receipts. 2.'»,7t)S : sales, 2U7.t packages. 
Whe-it fell 'b*' -Sic on increase on pasrage; ral- 
iitnl ■'ifr' ;C on decreased stocks; bet'cr elear- 
aocest, foreign buying and local covering; fairly 
a live, tirm; .Miv, H;J r>lCftrlMt>c; JQn«.6l>j^t9iic; 
July, (M IMM166 MtJc. Haley. 4,2:.0.0-JO. Corn 
tinner, modefafeiy active. N> . 2. 42^(H!t:ic; 
May, 42*,i<: 34C ; July, tiH - -^c : sa]e«, 20,',mio bus. 
Oats firm, dull ; state, ;>!<»' 42c ; western, '.i^h I2c ; 
»lay, -ilKitiiUc. Hoceipis, "Jl.Ul.* bus; sales, 
1(1 OiX) bus. 

The Foreign Markets. 

London, M.irch 5.— The foreign grain mar- 
kets opt>ued thii* morning steady. At Livorjiool 
wiieat was unchanged, but less di»pt>sitiou to 
bay: corn was steady with a fair demand. 
At London cnrg.>e3 of Cnlifornian wheat otf 
coast were :il higher: floatimj cargoes of wheat 
were steady: wiieat anil corn on passage 
were quiet but steaiiy. The French country 
markets were nnchanired. At Paris, wheat wa* 
not ijuoted; flour was H) centimes liigher. .At 
Berlin wheat was 'i*« "jc a bu lower. The 
Eu<'ish farmers deli»erie3 of wheat in VJ6 towns 
in the United Kingdom during the past w>»ek 
were 4rj,v!7 (inarters, at an average price of 24s 
Sd against 4 »,7'i5l nuarters at 24s .")d the previous 

Cattle and H09S. 

U.S. YARPr*, ("riiCAOu. March 5. —Cattle: Bt- 
ceipts, 20,010; market weak and prices 10«il5c 
lower. Hags: Beoeip s, 29,000; market fairly 
active; opened strong to 5c higher, but later 
ruled weak at Saturday's prices. Light, $4.85 
(S5.15; rough packing H.6-')@4.80; mixed, 
$4 H.')@.'>.05 : heavy packing and shipping lots, 
W.85(g$5 0.i: plgi, .$i.40«t45.()r>. Mheep: Receipts. 
13.0nO: market Arm and SglOo higher for best 


R'^ceivod over private wire of B, E. Baker, 

grain and stock broke room 107, Chamber of 


After a weak opening this morning wheat 
strengthened and ruled firm duriug the entiro 
ses^icin. The visible supply of wheat decreased 
1.6^S.l J bus; corn increased aCi.CC;) bus The 
clearances from the seaboard were not heavy, 
only about ;)72.L";3 bus. 

( orn and oats strong, corn scoring an ad- 
vance of ';c. Piovisious weak uad lower. 
Stock market very strong, St. Paul, ('hioago. 
Burlington AQnincy and Keck Island leading 
tho procession. 

Pats, May wheat, S9ViC 

Calls, May wheat, t>J'4C. 

Pn«8. May corn, ;^b.\c. 

Calls, May corn, 37'b««'-iC. 

New York Stock Exchange. 

New York, March .^.- Money on call easy at 
1 per cent; prime mercantile paper 464'. 
per cent. Sterling exchange Arm with 
actual bnsiness in bankers' ■ bills at $\^',ti'\ 
for sixty days and $t.8S'ife4.N<', 
for demand ; poste<l rates S4.S-^e4J«',4 ; com- 
mercial bills. f4.8BVi^;Si for sixty days, and 
*4.SH for demand. Bar silver.Wic. Mexican di>l- 
larn, 4>';C. (iovemmeut bonds steady; state 
bonds dull; railroad bonds higher. A 
furtlier advance was recordefl in the atock mar- 
ket during the nast hour, (ie-ieral Electric was 
the featuro. rising to 4S'ic. Insiders wer»i said 
to bo buying and this led to covering of a lat- 
fut short interest. St.. Paul was deculedly 
Btronorer. moving up to ei'aC. ("hicago (ias and 
Louisville & Nashville were noticeably weak. 
At noon the market was tirm. 


Atchison 12li 

C.,B.&Q^ 'j.;?6 

Chicago (jas «»*» 

Ene 17„ 

C. &. N. W 1<HK 

St. Paul.. - -„-— - 60'4 

Dilaware.Lackawanna&Weet n 

L<misville& Nasiiville 47Vs 

Mi?«Miri PaciBc, Pfd. 2* 

Sew Knglaiid 'O'-i 

Northern Pacific pfd I'^M 

Reading 22'r 

Kock Island BH's 

Richmond Terminal — 

Sugar Trust ^-'^ 

Onion Pacific l"*?* 

Wet-ti>rn Union ^^'» 

VVIubky Trust 2SX 




10.1 ?4 


2 m 




The Three Rooms in Minneapolis Shut Up 

.MiNN! , .M.ucli 5 The three 

p, IIS ol this < ity were closed today 

uum.. .'■ "'^v or<]iiianre prohibiting 

[j.nmHlnii' 1 ht [i rooms were run by 

|. . .v., C>.;. T,i:iner ar.d Uhlmaii 

It IS expected that one t f the pool 

rooms will re-i'pen.when it will be pulled 

anf! the legrthtv of the ordinance tested. 

- is not now a pool room open in 

, capoiis or St. I'.iul. 

Teachers' Examination. 

The regular spring examination of 
applicants for schools will be held in the 
High School building, Duluth, Tuesday, 
March 6. W. H. Stultz, 

County Superintendent. 


THE • 


Will receive bids for 
the purchase of all ma- 
terial such as brick, 
iron piping, «&c., &c., 
from their old build- 
ing. For particulars 
call at the secretary's 
office in the Chamber 
of Commerce. 


S!. Louis County Will 6et Nearly $8000 From 
the State. 
St. Paul. March 5.— [Special to The 
Herald.]— The March apportionment of 
the school funds, made by the state sup- 
erintendent today, amounts to $282,031, 
the largest in years. The total number 
of pupils in the state entitled to the ap- 
portionment is 245,245, of whom 6882 are 
credited to St. Louis county, which will 
receiye §1.15 each, or $791430. 

Footlight Favorites. 

Cut coupon out 01 tonight's paper 
first page. 


Ocean Steamships. 

Boiilt'gne Arrived: Steamer ()bd,Vm, 

For Stomach 


Liver Complaints, and 




They are purely 
vegetable, sugar-coated, 
speedily dissolved, 
and easy to take. 
Every dose 


The Herald in Minncapslis. 
West Hotel Newstand. 


■ — OF THE— 

Iron Exchange Bank 


At the close of business Febru iry 

28th, 1894. 


Loans and discounts $1.12,32*' 2S 

Ovt'rdrafw - 3,40.1 36 

Stocks and Nrndh 1,12S> 20 

Furnituro and fixturee ^'^?? "*' 

E.Kiioiis^es jiaid 2,'i'"iti 10 

Taxes paid... 1.820 15 

Duo from banks $27,.H82 K> 

t'a.^li and cash items 18,529 48 45 912 33 

$213,1(6 :a) 


Capital $lt3.000 00 

Surplus H.OIW 00 

Cndivided prolita '^.-Wi 26 


Individual |SO,242 22 

(Vrtificatcs 10,6.57 :» 

Certified checks 1,€01 62 102.561 23 

$213,146 :^0 

I, ThoB. H. Phillips, cashier of the above 
Lamed baak, do solemnly swear that the above 
statement is true to the t)est of my kuowled;:o 
and belief. 

Tho3. II. Phillips, 


Subscribed and sworn to before me this 5th 
day of March, 1894. 

A. B. Hilton. 

Notary Public, 
St. Louis County, Minn. 
Correct Attest: 
R. H. Palmeb, 
N. H. Meeeitt, 





First National Bank, 

At Duluth, in the State of Minnesota, at 
the close of business. February 
28, l8g4. 





Minnesota, at the close of business, 
on the 28th day of Febru- 
ary, i8q4. 


Loans and discounts $480,037 M 

Overdrafts, secured and unwicurcd 7,5!K5 (I5 

Olherstocks and bonds 1,000 00 

Safe, furnituro aud fixtures 9.16:5 55 

Real pstato 2,846 07 

Current expenses - 8,229 39 

Taxes paid 2,418 94 

Reserve — 

Cash and cash items $55 2.52 .59 

Duo from banks 82.204 10 

$137,456 69 

Total $ttt;i,678 27 


Capital stock paid iu $100,000 00 

Hun.lus fund 40.00000 

Undivided proflt.<» 7.734 94 

Individual doposita subject 

to clieck $3.55,521 60 

Deinnnd certificates of de- 

,)Osit .53,033 94 

Interest certificates of de- 

,K>sit.... 60,49104 

Certified checks 8.I03 65 

Casliier's checks 5,574 55 

-$179,724 63 
Notesaud bills rediscounted 26.218 65 

Total $653,678 27 

I, W. P. Lardner, cashier of the "Se- 
curity Bank of Dulutii. ' do solemn- 
ly swear tliat the above sti.tement is 
true, to the best ot my knowledge and belief. 

W. P, Laron kr. 


Correct, Attest : 
Ngls Hall. 
K W. Paink, 

i Directors, 


County OF St. Locis. ) 

Swi>m to and subscribed before mo this 
third day of March, 1894. 


[Seal.] Notary Public, 



Duluth, Minnesota, at the close of 

business, Wednesday evening, 

28th February, 1891. 


Loansnnd discounts $1,806,492 TO 

Ovf>rdraft.s, secured and uiisocurotl.. 6 415 91 

U. S. l)onds to secure circulation 50,ou0 00 

Proiniunis on V. S. btmds 6,000 00 

BankinKhou8o,famitnro and fixtures 200,00 00 
Due from national banks (not re- 
serve ftKents) 48 752 37 

Duo from state banks and bankers.. 30,951 2.S 

Due from approved reserve agents.. 182,.861 77 

Cli'-cks and other cash items 1,670 29 

E.xchanKCs forcleariiijf house 22,6:U 10 

Not«»9 of other National banks 6,670 00 

Fractional papcJr currency, nickels 

and cents 2,816 12 

Lawful money reserve in bank, viz. : 

Specie $148,272 25 

Lei:al-teuder notes 4,Ss7 00 

15.3,159 25 

Itederoption fund with U. 8. treas- 
urer (5 per cent of circulation) 2.250 00 

Total $2,508,671 11 

liabilities. stock paid in $1,000,000 00 

Surplus fnnd... 200.COO 00 

Un<livided profits, less expenses and 

taxes p«i<l 44,289 25 

National bank notes outstanding... 44.550 CO 
Di:e to other national 

hanks $ 72,331 $8 

Dae to .state banks aud 

bankers 118.093 22 

Dividends unpaid IhO 00 

Individual dojHJsits sub- 
ject ti. chock 597,521 03 

D( inand certificates of 

depf>.sit L 64,301 S2 

Time certiflcatoB of do- 

iHisit 297,1.55 0« 

("iMtifiod chocks 5.Sf6 ^5 

Cashier's checks out- 

standin!; 4.44100 

1,159,831 80 

Notes and bills rediscounted 52,0(HJ 00 

Total '.....$2,500,071 11 


Loans and discounts $1,390,187 89 

Ovonlrafts 1.676 79 estate, (Metropolitan block)... 50,000 00 

VillaRe of Du'uth bonds 1,000 00 

Expenses paid 6,570 Sit 

Due from banks $319.003 62 

Cash on hand 163,927 63 

482,931 25 

ToUl $1,932,366 32 

liabilities. stock paid in $ 500,000 00 

Surj.lus and undivided profits 882,4.37.56 

Dividend.-! unpaid - 85 00 

Indivi<lual deiwsits .$530,399 89 

Demand certificates of do- 
posit - 32,603 09 

Time certificates of do- 
posit 400,.T69 20 

Cashier's checks '298 88 

Certified checks 29,7.^2 49 

Deooeits of other banks 56,429 31 

1,049 843 76 

Total n,932.266 82 


Cou <Tt OF bT. Locia. 5 

I, James C. Hnntcr.cashier of the Amer- 
ican Kxchanpe bank, do solemnly swear that 
the aVjovH statement is true to the best of my 
knowlodRe and Iwlief. 



Attest : 


3worn and subscribed to before me on this 5th 
day of March, 1894. 

G. F. MacKen?.ie, 
IScal] Notary Public, 

St. Lonis County, Minn. 


-OF Tni 


CouNTt OF St. Locia. { 

L John H. Di^ht. caihier of the abovo- 
named bank, do solemnly swear that the above 
Htateinent is true to the best of my know- 
lcd/?c aud belief. 

John H. Dioht, 


gnhpcribed and sworn to before mo this 5th 
day of March, 1891. 


(Seal.) „ . Notary Public, 

St. Louis County, Miuu. 

Correct -Attest : 

H. A.Wabe. ) 

A. M. Makskall. > Directors. 

1 . W. Hooped. 1 

At Duluth, in the State of Minnesota, at 

the cl. :• of business, February 

:Slh, 1894. 

1. r. r:s. 

Loans and discounts $315,0.52 56 

Overdrafts, secure<l aim i.usecured C73 95 

IJ, S. btinds to secu ro circulation .^C^ CJ 

Preniiumson U. S. bonds 6,00() 00 

Stocks, securities, claims, etc 68,5CJ 18 

liankiuK house, furniture and fix- 
tures 7,500 00 

Other real estate and mortgagea 

owned 6,203 09 

Due from national banks 

( not reserve agents) $3,892 15 

Duo from state banks and 

bankers.. 1,681 50 

Due from approved reserve 

agents 6.497 68 

12,071 S3 

Chocks and other cash items $251 50 
Exchanges for clearing house 468 09 
Noteti of other national 

banks 3.421 00 

Fractional T>aper currency, 

nickels knd cents 772 32 

Lawfnl money reserve iu 
bank, viz.: 

S;rt>cie 1.3,509 00 

Logal-teudor notos 5,000 00 

2.1,422 51 

Redemption fund -with U.S. treasurer 

(5 per cent of circalatiou) 2,250 00 

Total $181,679 62 


Capital stxick paid in $2.50,000 00 

Surplus fwnd H.OOO (JO 

L'ndividoft profits, lees expenses and 
taxes paiii 479 02 

Nntioii.i, hank notes outstantling ... . 45,()00 IXI 

l>uo toother national bank.s 353 2.> 

Duo to stale banks .iiid bankers .< 70 

Individual doposit-s subject to chock. 134,460 48 

IVmand certificates of dojwsit. 23,V'i7 73 

Certified cliecks 522 54 

< ashler's checks outstanding ^'^- '** 

Notes and bills rediscouated 5,73'J 71 

Total _ f 181,679 62 


('otNTT OF St. Louis, f 

I, J. P. .fohnson. cashier of th« above named 
b.intf, do solemnly swear ttiat the above state- 
ment i«truo to the best of my knowledge and 
belief. J. P. JonNsox, 


Subscribed and i vom to before me this 5th 
day of March, 1894. , „ 


Notary Public, 
St. Loui» County, Minn. 

(Notarial Seal.) 
J ("orrect } 
I Attest : ( 

N. J. Mll.LER. 

A. W. Hkaulet 
Thos. Cdllitfobd 




1. Marie Burroughs, 

as Edith in "Wealth." 

2.1Frederick De Belleville. 

3. Mme. Helena Modjeska. 

4. Robert Do-wning. 

5. Eugenia Blair. 

6. Thomas Q. Seahrooke. 

7. Elvia Crox. 

8. Joseph Haworth. 

9. Viola Allen. 

10. Louis Harrison. 

1 1. Lillian Russell. 

12. DigbyBell. 

13. Laura Joyce Bell. 

14. Roland Reed. 

15. Camille D'Arville. 

16. Robert Mantell. 

17. Annie Pixley. 

18. Herbert Kelcey. 

19. Agnes Huntington. 

20. Josephine Hall. 


'Em I 


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Charles F. Coghlan. 

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William Hunter Kendal. 

Mrs. Kendal. 

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■ — — — «———"—• 


HnoliieM and editorlai ruotna tn Tha Herald 
bnil>liD«, 220 West 8ni>erior etreet. Tel(«i>hoiie 
— Haciueedortioo. 321, two riii«r«; editorial rooia», 
S^ throe nng». 


Daily, per year f.OO 

]>ailr, p«r throe mocttia 1,S0 

Daily, per month 80 

Weekly, per year 1.50 



Kntareil at th-* fx^itofflce at Dtilath, Minn., aa 
■«o^>ud-elaad mail utattcr. 

The Woather. 

V. 8. Weithes IhnEvc, DrLtrrH. MtNiii.. 
Biarcti 5.— The ilej»ro*si>'ii ovor Nortlu»a.*torn 
WyomiDj: Saturdaj has nu>vt»il neorlj o;\*torly 
iind the center is this mormus aear l>uh»th. It 
1 as V).>.:i attondod by hoavy rains ami hi«h torn- 
• t> in tht' Mississippi and Lowt-r Mis*tniri 
- iind the western portions «>f tlie lake 
riKioa, and followed by cold, northerly sviuds 
.uulsnow sinco Sunday moraiu< iu tht< Dakotas. 
Mootaui and Western Minnesota, in which 
>.>ctio!i the toiniXTHturo rar.ffos froui r.'ro to 1> 
dei{re«ii above Zf>rt». 

ih» preeatiri' ciiuiiuu«>9 hi?h in the Atlantic 
slate*, and has diminished slightly, with risin< 
temperature, to the north of Montana. 

The following rainfalls of t>ver half an inch 
have been ro:>ortod since yesterday morniiw: 
Kansas City, alo , 2.11; 1 i>rt Smith. .Ark, l.:t2; 
La I'rosso, Wis., M; (ireen Hay, Wis, ..">t; 
Daw'niHTt, la., .72; Duluth, .61, 

Dolttth temperature at 7 a. m. to.1ay. 

!& <le«f«e9 ; maximmu, 50 decrees ; misimum, 32 
above zero. 

Dri.rTH, March .').— Local forecast nntil 8 
r ••' Tomorrow: Snow thiis evi"iiiisr nnd to- 
.vith m'lch colder weath. r ; fair Tuesday ; 
. ' high northwest winds. 

James Kexealy, 
Local Forecast Officer. 

Washington, March 5.— Forecast till S p.m, 
toinorrt^w: For Minnesota: Ijenerally fair; 
^li-'htly colder in extreaic eastern jx)rtioa Tues- 
day raornin«; probably warmer Tne^day niglit ; 
variable winds. For Wisconsin; Light showers 
t«Kiay, followed by fair; moderate cold wave 
Tuesday mominir and evening ; southwesterly 

President Hill's Plans. 

The exclusive announcement in The 
Herald last week of President Hill's 
present visit to London being in connec- 
tion with the building of the Great 
Northern line from Duluth to Fosston, 
making a through route from the Red 
River valley to Duluth, and that ar- 
rangements had been completed for be- 
ginning construction work early this 
year, has been confirmed by Col. W. P. 
Clougb, the vice president of the road, in 
an interview at St. Paul. It will now be 
in order for those sapient writers who 
denied the accuracy of The Herald's 
statements to assert that Vice President 
Clough dees not know what he is talking 

The following is from the St. Paul 
Pioneer Press of Saturday: "The re- 
port that the Great Northern branch line 
from Crookston to Fosston will be ex- 
tended to Duluth is correct. Vice Presi- 
dent Clough said yesterday that he ex- 
pected work to begin upon it soon after 
the bill before the senate for right-oi- 
way across the Indian reservations has 
passed." There is little doubt that this 
bill will be passed by congress within a 
few weeks, and, Mr. Hill having con- 
cluded the necessary financial arrange- 
ments in London, construction will be 
started as soon as the weather will per- 
mit. A complete survey of the route has 
been made, arrangements have been 
made for a supply of ties and contracts 
partially made for the grading so that 
there will be no delay in the work, which 
will be rushed to completion. The rec- 
ord for fast railroad building has been 
established on the Great Northern ex- 
tensions in the West, and it may be 
broken between Duluth and Fosston. 

The building of this line will make an 
important addition to Duluth's railway 
system. It will provide almost an air 
line between Duluth and the Red River 
valley, which will result in the most in- 
timate business relations being created 
between the merchants and consumers 
of the valley and the wholesale 
houses in Duluth. The i,benefit 
to the milling industry at 
Duluth and Superior will be verv great. 
The Great Northern will he able to dic- 
tate A'heat rates from the "Red river dis- 
trict to the head of the lakes, and will 
undoubtedly name a figure that will give 
the Duluth and Superior millers a still 
greater advantage than they now possess 
over the Minneapolis. With the 
completion of this link in the Great 
Northern system, Duluth will be the cen- 
tral pomt in another great trans-conti- 
nental route. Passengers will be brought 
from the Pacific coast and intermediate 
points to Duluth and here transferred to 
the palatial new passenger boats of the 
Northern Steamship company, which 
will begin running between Duluth and 
Buffalo next June. 

Mr. Hill, who is today the most suc- 
cessful railroad man in America, can do 
much to bcnetit Duluth and he should be 
met here in a friendly spirit. It is un- 
deniable that an unfortunate opposition 
to his plans which was shown in certain 
(juarters here several years ago was in- 
strumental in causing him to transfer 
most of bis business at the head of the 
lakes to the Wisconsin side. The eleva- 
tors and warehouses of the Great North- 
ern system at Superior stand as monu- 
ments to the stupidity or worse of certain 
people who live on this side. Mr. Hill 
now shoves a disposition to bury the 
past differences and make Duluth his 
headquarters in this section, and he 
should meet with encouragement. 

The new line from the Red 
River valley will (enter Duluth 
at a point close to where the Duluth, 
Missabe & Northern road comes through 
the hill at West Duluth and will not g > 
to Superior. His passenger boats will 
run between Duluth and Buffalo and 
will not go across the bay. The people 
of Duluth should therefore extend to him 

a hearty welcome and aid him in every 
way to secure the terminal facilities th;U 
he will require to handle the large busi- 
ness that will come over the new line 
troin the West. 

Harbor Improvements. 

Hon. N. C. Blanchard, chairman of the 
house committee on rivers and harbors, 
has an article in the North .American Re- 
view on the importance of harbor im- 
provement, that is worthy of reproduc- 
tion in full, would space permit. How- 
ever, The Herald must be content with 
giving a short summary of Mi. Blanch- 
ard's views. No class of general legisla- 
tion, he says, has, probably, been sub- 
jected to more severe and continued 
criticism than that enacted tor the sup- 
port and development of our internal 
and seaboard commerce by the improve- 
ment ol our rivers and harbors. And 
yet it is probable that no distribution of 
public moneys has conferred more com- 
mon and lasting benefits upon the people 
and upon the industries of the country 
at large. Nothing is more necessary to 
the development of a country and the 
advancement of its people than cheap, 
safe, unobstructed and reliable trans- 
portation. Particularly is this true of a 
country like ours, with widely separated 
boundaries and diversified natural re- 
sources, where manufacturing industries 
and their sources of supply arc often 
thousands of miles apart, and where 
centers of population are far removed 
from the agricultural regions, which sup- 
ply the necessities of life. 

The total amount appropriated for 
rivers and harbors from the beginning 
of the government, in 1789, to the pres- 
ent time is, in round numbers, $240,000,- 
000. What a small sum, exclaims Mr, 
Blanchard, when compared with the 
amount of the present cash valuation of 
the railroads constructed in the United 
States since 1S30 (say), $5,000,000: It is 
a remarkable fact that the total amount 
expended for river and harbor improve- 
ment hardly ecjuals what is paid out in 
one year at the present time for repairs 
and rolling stock on the railways of the 

Yet the committee, of which Mr. 
Blanchard is chairman, has this year 
slashed right and left into the amounts 
required for harbor improvements along 
the great lakes. According to The 
Herald's Washington correspondent, tbe 
knife has not been used to so great an 
extent on the appropriations for Southern 
rivers and harbors as in the case of the 
grants for improvements in the North. 
This is not right, and Mr. Blanchard 
and his colleagues should amend their 
bill so that equal justice may be done to 
all sections of the country. The 
amount that has been named 
by the committee for the improvement 
of Duluth's harbor is pitiably small. It 
would be throwing money away to apply 
such a small amount to the improve- 
ments that are required. Mr. Blan- 
chard's article in the North American 
Review shows that he thoroughly appre- 
ciates the necessity of improving such an 
important harbor, and be should now 
chop a little off the appropriations for 
Southern rivers and harbors and add it 
to the Duluth appropriation. 

To Stop Filibustering. 

The Democratic members of the house 
of representatives will hold a caucus to- 
morrow night to consider the question of 
amending the rules so as to acciuire a 
counted quorum. The idea is to compel 
members to vote who are actually pres- 
ent, but who now sit in their seats silent 
and by this means are en- 
abled to fiilibuster against the 
passage of any pending mea- 
sure. The evil is a great" and grow- 
ing one, and something should be done 
to put an end to it. The rule under 
which Mr. Reed counted a quorum when 
he was speaker was an effectual barrier 
against this form of filibustering. Then 
the speaker counted every member who 
was present, no matter if he did not vote. 
The Democrats denounced this method 
and called Mr. Reed a "czar." They de- 
clared his action was unconstitutional, 
but on a test case the supreme court up- 
held the validity of the rule. 

The Democrats now see the wisdom of 
some such rule, but they arc unwilling 
to adopt the Reed rule which they for- 
merly denounced. They will endeavor 
to devise another plan which will accom- 
plish the same thing. In a March maga- 
zine. Secretary of the Navy Herbert dis- 
cusses the filibustering practice, and ad- 
vises the Democrats in the house to 
adopt the Reed rules. He says: "In 
the Fifty-lirst congress the Republicans, 
having control of the house, to make up 
a (juorum adopted the method of count- 
ing those who were present and refused 
to vote. As there was no precedent for 
this in the practices of the house, the 
Democrats naturally arrayed themselves 
against the new rule, and the contention 
over it »vas very bitter. The supreme 
court, however, has decided that the 
house, under the power to make 
its own rules, had the right to 
adopt this method, and it may, therefore, 
be safely affirmed that this rule or some- 
thing like it will always obtain when the 
Republicans may be in control. This 
being so, it seems to follow that the Dem- 
ocratic party will be driven to the adop- 
tion of some similar rule, safe-guarded, 
perhaps, so as to prevent mistakcs.which 
appeared to be unavoidable under the 
rule of the Fifty-second congress. Either 
this must be done or some ei|ually effi- 
cient method devised. No political 
party can afford to yield to Us opponent 
permanently so great an advantage as 
the Republicans could claim, if they and 

they alone, could count their opponents 
to make up a quorum." 

Gone Up in Smoke. 

The reports of the tire insurance com- 
panies doing business in the United 
States during 1893 afford serious refiec- 
tion as to the effect the business depres- 
sion has had upon the volume of busi- 
ness, and also as to the impression of the 
severe fire losses of the year upon the 
finances of the companies. The reports 
likewise furnish a curious study as to 
how far the increasing premiums have 
affected the average rate. 

It is shown that there was a falling off 
in the amount written by companies 
doing business in New York of not far 
from $65,000,000. The premiums of 
1892 were $119,660,072 and of iS:j3 $120,- 
201,748. The risks in force show a slight 
increase over i8<>2, and the losses paid, 
based on the risks in force, show an in- 
crease of about 4 cents on each $100. 
This looks like a small increase, but it 
makes a difference of nearly $7,000,000. 
The loss rate as compared with the 
premiums shows an increase of over 5 
per cent, the rate running above 70 per 
cent as against 65 in 1S92. 

The annual losses by fire in this coun- 
try arc very heavy. Thev represent a 
destruction of property that is terrible in 
its result. Property wiped out by fire is 
utterly destroyed. Its destruction makes 
the country so much poorer. While the 
individual's loss may be recouped by the 
payment of insurance money, the com- 
munity as a whole experiences a loss by 
every fire that is never repaid. The sub- 
ject of preventing such an awful waste 
by fire should receive more attention 
than is now given to it. Steps should be 
taken to adopt measures that will mini- 
mise the number of fires, and it scerns 
possiole to devise some methods that 
would accomplish that result. 

Maj. Baldwin's course on the Bland 
seigniorage bill was very peculiar. He 
started out with the assertion that he 
proposed to vote for the bill. He voted 
consistently and persistently to make a 
quorum and apparently adhered to his 
original intention up to the very last 
moment, when he suddenly changed 
front and voted to strike out the second 
section of the bill, then voted to recom- 
mit, and then on the final vote he re- 
mained silent. He was certainly not 
very consistent in his policy regarding 
the measure. 

The St. Paul Dispatch on Saturday 
published over two columns of opinions 
on the question ot connecting the Missis- 
sippi river with Lake Superior by a 
canal, and states that "Duluth's jealousy 
is in the way" of the project being car- 
ried out. The Dispatch is misinformed 
in regard to Duluth's attitude towards 
this project. Duluth is not opposed to 
it. The cost of the construction and the 
cost of locking freight over the 600 feet 
elevation, if it was constructed, are its 
greatest opponents. 

The story is told in London that when 
he was a boy at the great Eton public 
school. Lord Rosebery bet that he would 
marry the heiress of her year, become 
prime minister of England and win the 
Derby before he died. The first two 
conditions have now been fulfilled, and 
with his horse Ladas, which is entered 
for the Derby, he is likely to add the 
third clause of his wager to his successes 
next June. 

The Minneapolis Journal published a 
very interesting article on Saturday on 
the Rainy Lake gold region. It embod- 
ied the experiences of a representative 
of that paper who made a trip to the 
new Eldorado last week and contained a 
graphic description of the country and 
the gold discoveries that have been made 
on the Canadian side. 

The chief of police and two detectives 
made a theatrical raid upon an alleged 
gambling house at West Duluth on 
Saturday night. While no one will con- 
demn this move, it does seem strange 
that they should travel so far to make a 
raid when there are several "joints" of 
a similar character running within a 
stone's throw of police headquarters. 

The Indianapolis News says: A good 
title for Reed's book would be "The Czar 
and His Methods; or, How a Quorum 
Was Finally Secured." A good idea 
would be the purchase of a copy for 
each Democratic congressman, with in- 
structions to study and profit by the ben- 
eficial results of its teachings. 

Mr. Wanamaker estimated that all the 
Columbian postage stamps would be 
used before March i, but the ijuantity 
seems to be exhaustless. Why not com- 
pel him to purchase the stock now on 
hand? This would be only simple 


» * * 

Henry Wattcrson denies that he drank 
beer at St. Paul. The people of Louis- 
ville were shocked at the idea of a Ken- 
tukian forsaking the favorite Bourbon, 
and Henry hastened to save his reput.v 
tion by entering a general denial. 

The Indianapolis News says that 

"(luecu Liliuokalani is evidently no 

longer in the controversy." No, she has 

dropped into the consomme. President 

Dole's hand was stronger than a queen 


» « ♦ 

At last the New York .Sun has found 

something upon which it can agree with 

the present administration. In a recent 

issue it says: "We defend the postal 

i ,. 

cards of the Cleveland administra- 

The Chicago Dispatch thinks that 
Mrs. Cora Belle Fellows-Chaska should 
not despair. She can still fall back on 
the Mongolian race. 

Baldwin tor Governor. 
Le Sueur Sentinel: From the uiranim- 
ity with which the Republican news- 
papers of Minnesota are urging Repre- 
sentative Baldwin to be a candidate fer 
governor, it would indicate that that gen- 
tleman should decline the honor. There 
is no Democrat in Minnesota but that 
would consider it an honor to vote for 
Mr. Baldwin for that or for any other 
position in the gift of the people of the 
state, but it is always a poor policy to let 
the enemy dictate nominations for you. 

Means Low Wages. 
Iron Trade Review: The sales of 
iron ore thus tar made are on the basis 
of the extremely low wages paid to 
miners, and even at that, mean practical- 
ly the giving away of the richest ores of 
the Lake Superior region— deposits that 
can never be replaced. There is no sat- 
isfaction in doing business on such a 
basis. It means mere existence for the 
laborer in the mines, and for every ves- 
sel labor the lowest wage ever known on 
the lakes. 

The Nicollet Statesmen. 
St. Peter Herald: The slate makers 
have seen fit to heed the admonition of 
the Herald and we are quietly informed 
that they have rubbed off the name of 
Dave Clough and placed instead that of 
G. .S. Ives, of this city. With Ives, Block 
and Carlson on the state ticket, Nicollet 
county would be reasonably certain to go 
Republican this year. 

Would Have a Sufficiency. 
Two Harbors Iron News: Should the 
party who has secured the appointment 
of a receiver for the Tower & Soudan 
railway be forced to take the road as 
satisfaction for his claim he will in the 
future eschew actions for damages 
against corporations wheM there is a pos- 
sibility of his winning the corporation. 

A Ouluth Congressman. 
St. Cloud Journal-Press: The press of 
this district has been quite unanimous in 
the opinion that the next Republican 
c.Tndidate should be a Duluth man. This 
will be all right, providing the Zenith 
City brings out a candidate acceptable 
to the balance of the district. 

An Unjust Discrimination. 
Findlay, U., Republican: President 
Dole, of Hawaii, has had his salary raised 
to $10,000. Think of a man of his talents 
in statesmanship getting only one-tenth 
as much salary as Grover Cleveland! 

One of the Worst. 

Chicago Dispatch: A Duluth minister 
is lecturing on "Mishaps of the Devil." 
One of the worst was when he ran 
against the Salvation Army in Chicago 
the other day. 

It Took All the Change. 

Anoka Union: The change so many 
voted for, took out about all the change 
they had in their pocketbooks, and left 
them fiat indeed. 

The Political Center. 
Two Harbors Iron News: Mr. Searle's 
coming to Duluth indicates that he re- 
gards the political center of the Sixth 
district about this vicinity. 

California's Fruit Crop. 

$50,000,000 worth raised this year. Do 
you want to know where and at what 
profit the golden orange is raised. Do 
you want to knonr where and at what 
profit the unsurpassed California raisin 
grape is grown, or the luscious peach, 
the loveliest prune in the world, or the 
magnificent grape? Do you want to 
know how to travel through that district 
comfortably and cheaply If you do, 
California Burf,au of Information, 

Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

» • . ■-■■ 

Next Thursday. 
If you save your coupons, you will be 
.able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Portfolios of Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 

For Part II of "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thursday. No more will be received 
until that day. Save your coupons; Part 
III will be ready at the same time. 



In Its Worst Form 

Life Almost a Burden 

k Glorious Cl^a.'ige Duo Solely to 
Hood's Sarsaparilla. 

^ Mrs. C. King 
Geneva, Ohio. 

Catarrh Is a constitutional disease, and there- 
fore it only bo cured by a constitutional 
remedy lilie Hood's Sarsapnrilla. Head what it 
rtid for Mrs. King, concisely expressd in her 
own voluntary words : 
" C. I. Hood St Co., Lowell, Mass. : 

"Gentlemen: - From .1 grateful heart I write 
what your grand medicine. Hood's Sarsaparilla, 
has done for me. Five bottles cured me of 
caUirrh in its worst form. I think it was only a 
matter of time, when it would have ended In 

Bronchial Consumption. 

1 can scarcely realize wherein a few months ago 
life was almost a liurden, sick and dl.^couraged, 
now I am Well and nappy, gaining flesh 
and a new being. And all owing to Hood's 


s.'»p.irilla. I will never be without It. Yours 
gratefully. Mils. Ci.akk Kixg, f Jeneva, Ohio. 

Hood's Pills ctiro liver ills, jaundice, bil- 
lousWMs, 9kl& headache and coustlyatloo. Z3c. 




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This does not inolade agents or employment 

Parties advertlainfi: in these columns may have 
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^■^— ■^^■^^^.^■^^^.^.— ".^.^^.^^.^^.^-^—^^^^^^"^^ 

St iVAjJiHiS^WAlt'Iii'.Ti. 

oflico man with $200() or $»l")o to invoHt 
would like to secure either a salaried position 
or a workicK interest in some Rood business. 
Address O. B. W., P. O. Box 'i50, Duluth. 

11 to Ko out by the day. Apply 416 East 
F'onrth street. 

day or at homo. Apply 410 East Foiu-th 

situation, no objections to go out of city. 
Address E 59, Herald. 

in private families. Miss Price, '21i! East 
Fourth street. 

work by a girl. Apply 27 East Superior 

6t eet. 


dressmaker would like to sow out by the 

day. Address 2.506 West Second street, Duluth. 

any kind of work. Speaks Norwegian and 
English. Address Gilbert Drovedal, West Du- 
luth, Minn. 

sircs a situation. Ten years' experience 
in city and country. Testimcnials good. Ad- 
dresp. Chemist, Box 2.i7,Goderich, Ont. 

»t mouth. No canvai^sing. Hare oppor- 
tunity. No letters answered without RO centp 
for full outfit. Satisfaction guaranteed or money 
refunded. Standard Formula company, I'hai- 
tanoga, Tenn. 

olic preferred ; $18 per week. Write to- 
day, John O'Toole, 58 Fifth avenue, Chicago, 111. 

T T weekly can be mad>3 with our goods in 
any locality, will prove it or forfeit $100. Salary 
or commission as you prefer. The results of a 
few hours' work often equals a week's wages. 
Address "MANUFACTURERS," P. O. Box 5308. 
Boston Mass. 

The HiDger Manufacturing company, 625 
West Superior street, 

commission to sell goods on instalment, 
723 West Superior street. 


new business, $3 a day easily made. 
Samples and terms free. Address C. E. Mar- 
shall, Lockport, N. Y. 

erywhere to sell the wonderful pocket cam- 
era "Photoret." Kend stamp for booklet. 
Baynos Sons <fc Co., lOOt) Chamber of Commerce, 
Chicago, 111. 

and a half feet high, weighing about 130. 
Address F ^2, Herald. 

A used only three months, or will \ rado for a 
horse. Address A., li»07 JcUersou street. 

^ WAyTKJt—jniscKTj^AyKO vs. 

suitable for feed store, one pair of four 
wheel trucks, one pair of two wheel trucks, one 
pair warehouse scales weight 2000 or 2.')00 pounds, 
two bed room suits with springs, mattresses and 
bedding complete, and forty yards carpet. Ad- 
dress L. Paddock & Co, 302 Palladio building, 
Duluth, Mian. 

For 5a ie or Rent. 

The bnildin? situate at 106 West Michigan 
street, lately occupied by the Duluth Electric 
Light and Power Company, with central steam 
heating apparatus. 
For further information enquire at 


Room 3, Ezobango Building. 


Mrs. A. Forstor, proprietor. First-class 
dyeing and cieanin« of every description guar- 
anteed. Oilices : OfiQce aud works 524 West Su- 
perior street. 


J Midwife. Full graduate of German ooUeire 
of accouchement. Cupping and vaccinating 
done. 60!» East Third street. 


watches, jewelry, etc.. Standard 
Jewelry and Loan Ofiice, 324 W. Sup. 
St. Bnsmoss strictly conndential. 


horses, wagons, household fomltare, pi- 
anos, diamonds, jewelry and all kinds of i>er- 
Bonal property, on short notice and a lower rat* 
thanyoo can poesibly get it elsewhere. Inquire 
of Wm. Horkan, manager, Duluth Mortgage 
Loan company, room 430, Chamber of Commeroe 
bnilding, Duluth, 


± tect«, 911-917 Torrey building, Duluth. 


(' C Merritt to H E Smith, lauds in sec- 
tion 10-58-18 -.$ 500 

(' I) Green to H E Smith, lands in section 
10-r,.V18 5C0 

S Robinson to Pike River Land com- 
pany, lands in sections 5 and 6-60-16, 
etc _ - 20,(W 

J McLeod to M Stewart, lands iu sec ion 
7-67-IS l,2.'-.0 

A .lohnsou to B C Olson, lot 6, block 54, 
West Duluth, First division 750 

M Mackenzie toll ottwold <Jc Ileuni, lot 
12, block lit, West Duluth, First divi- 
sion so.cco 

E Schelleuberger to J H Jenter, lot — , 
block 156, Duluth Proper .... 4,li0() 

Total tran.ifers. 



LiCLtest "Plzne Ocird. 

4 «5pm 

7 :»tm 


Lv. At. 



11 :10am 


K :20am 

Ar ('hicago Lv 




11 :4.'inm 



eru couvonieucos. Also four room house 
*ln a month. T. H. Hawkes, Jr., 216 West 
•Superior street. 

central ; steam heat ; special rate. See 
Sherwood, Torrey building. 



bed, and I)oard. 313 West Second street. 


West Second street. 

East Second street. $15 a week. 

for light housekeeping, 19 Seventh avenue 

»,'^utleman. Addres^ B D, stating terms. 
Evening Hurald. 

"Infallible Safeguard" (no medicine, no 
deception ;) just what yon want. Ladies' Bacar, 
Kansas City, Mo, 



and7Clje6ter Terrace, First street and 
Twelfth avenue east. Rooms and rat«s to suit. 
C. H. Eldridge, manager. 

cirii' MJreiNMKMB. 

and snrveyora. 521 Chamber of Com- 



BalDF \Ai Improrenieiit 



McMillan company. 


215 West Snperior street. 


office iu Duluth, free of charge to all ffirls, 
also have a full line of hair switches, chains, eto. 
Mrs. M. C. Seibold, 225 Bast Snperior street. 


hand clothes, furs, hats and shoes. Mail 
postal card to 27 '/i West Superior etreet. G. 


X side property for good modem house east 
of Second avenue west and south of Fourth 
street. Will assume reasonable incumbrance. 
Apply to George H. Crosby, 314 Palladio build- 
ing, Duluth, Minn. 


heat and bath. 122 East First street. 


manently destroyed by electricity without 
injury. Choice toilet preparations. Mrs. Julia 
L. Hughes, third floor. Room 307, Masonic 
Temple, Duluth. 




J\ JL A. M.Begolar meeting first and third 
%nij^ Monday evenings of every month at 7 :30 
/\y\ o'clock. Next meetha« March 5, 1894, 
' ^^ Work, Third degree, W. E. Covey, 
W. M., Edwin Mooers. secretary. 

IONIC LODGB No. 186, A. F. ft A. M 
Regular meetings aeoond and fourth 

Monday eveninirs of every month. Next 
meeting March 12, 1894. Work, E A. de- 
'gree. J. K Peisons, W. M.,H. W.Cheadle, 


Stated communications second and fourth 
Wednesday evenings of each month at 7 :30 
o'clock. Next meeting Feb. '28th ; regular busi- 
ness. W. B. Patton, H P., George E. Long secre 

K. T, Stated conclave at 7 :3C 
o'clock first Tuesday evenings of 
every month. Next conclave will 
held on Tuesday, March 6, 1S94, W, 
C. Ten Brook, £. C. ; Alfred LeRicbeox, secre- 

Tickets sold and baggage chocked through to 
all points iu the United States and Canada, 

('lose conuectlcms made iu Chicago with all 
trains going East and South. 

For full information apply to vonr naareat 
ticket agent or JAB. C. POND 

(iea. ?•«, and Tkt. Aat„ Chieaco. ! 1 

Al'C TTON^SA L ES.^^^ 


Has for lease the pleasure grounds at Fond 
du Lac, six miles from Duluth, good bathing, 
boating, fishing and gardening, get there by 
railroad, steamboat or carriage, leased cheap 
to right parties. Also auction of groceries and 
can goods every day at 2 o'clock p. m.. No. 31, 
corner First avenue east and Superior street, 
Duluth. M. £. Chambers, auctioneer. 

STOVK BSPytisiyg. 

ranges cleaned and repaired on short no- 
tice, castings furnished for any kind of stoves 
made : American 8tove Repair Works, Ufi East 
Superior street, 


King of 

Treats successfully 
all forms of Blood, 
Nervous and Urinary 

ITY, with its many 
gloomy symptoms, 

perfectly and i)ormar 
nently restored. 

BLOOD POISON cored for life without mer- 

URINARY DISEASES cored qoickly and 


Office Room 4, Over 19 East Superior Street. 

In order to become a corporation und?r and 
by virtue of the laws of the state of M innesota 
in such case made and provi<led, the under- 
signed have adopted and executed the following 
Articles of Incorporation. 


The name of this incorporation shall be 
"Rainy Lake Improvement t ompany," and its 

Eriucipal place of business shall be in the city of 
•ulnth, St. Louis (bounty, Minnesota. 

The general nature of its business and object 
shall TO buying, owning, improving, selling, 
leasing, and dealing in lands, tenemr'nts and 
hereditaments, and such other business as nat- 
urally pertains to its principal object afore- 

This coriioration shaU begin business on the 
26tli day of February, ia94,and shall continue for 
thirty years. ' 


The amount of capital stock of this corporation 
shaU be one hundred thousand dollars, divided 
into one thousand shares of one hundred dollars 
each to be paid in at such times and under such 
regulations as may be prescribed by the board 
of directors, but said coriwration may transact 
business and go into operation when five hun- 
dred shares shall have been subscribed for and 
taken. The board of directors shall have power 
to issue said shares from time to time as they 
may decide by resolution. 


The highest amount of indebtedness to which 
said corporation shall at any time be subject is 
twenty-five thousand dollars. 

The names and places of residence of the in- 
corporators of said company are as follows : 

Daniel G. Cash, Duluth, Minn. 

Wm. C. Sherwood, Duluth, Minn. 

S. W. Richardson. Duluth, Minn. 

Fred W. Rogers, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Lewis H. Faiiey. Chicago. 111. 

The government of this incorporation shall 
be vested in a board of five directors, and the 
foUowing ofiicers to be chosen by the board 
of directors: President, vice president, and a 
secretary and treasurer. The ofiices of secre- 
tary and treasurer may be held by the same 
person, aud he shall not tie required lo be a 

The board of directors shall hold their othce 
for one year, or until their successors have been 
elected and qualified. Upon the expiration of 
the terms ot the directors, their successors 
shall be elected for one year by the stockholders 
at the regular annual meeting. The board of 
directors shall have full power to transact and 
manage tbe alTairs of said corporation and to 
pass by-laws defining tbe duties of tbe officers 
of said corporation,regalating the subscription, 
issue and transfer of stock and the manage- 
ment of its affairs and investment of its funds, 
and shall have {lower to fill all vacancies that 
may occur iu the board by death, resignation 
or removal. 

The following named persons shall constitute 
the first board of directors : 

Daniel G. Cash, 

Wm C Sherwood, 

S. W. Richardson, 

Fred W. Rogers, 

Lewis H . Falley, 
and nntil their suc<;OESors shall have <|ualifie<1 
the following named ijersons ahall be otiicers of 
said company: 

President. Daniel G. Cash. 

Vice president. Wm. (.'. Sherwood. 

Secretary and treasnrer, S. W. Richardson. 


The annual meeting of the stock holders shall 
be held on the first Monday in March, each 
year, commencing in the year 1895. At such 
meeting directors sliall be elected by the mem- 
bers of this company by ballot for the term of 
one year. Other meetings of the stockholders 
may be held nt such time and place as may be 
prescribed by the by-laws. 

In witness whereof we have hereunto set our 
hands and seals this 16th day of February, 1S94, 


Daniel G. Cash, 
William C. Sherwood, 


F'eed W. R00EB.S, 
Lewis H. Fallei, 
In presence of : 
Witnesses as to all except Rogers and Falley: 
S. T. Harrison. 
T. W. Wahl. 
W' itnesses as to Rogers : 
CarroU Atwood, 
Anthony V. Smith. 

Witnesses as to Falley : 
James H. Collins, 
Geo. H. Clark, 

PAeiFie R.R. 


St. Fail, Miieapolis M CUcap 



Pollman Sleeping (^ars, Elegant Dining Cars 
on all Through Trains. 


Dining Cars on Paelfle 

Pacific Ezprens for all Min- 
nesota and DakotA ix>int«, 
Winnipeg, Yellowstone 
Park, Helena, Botte, Spo- 
kane, Tacoma. Seattle, 
Portland, Alaska, San 
Francisco and all Pacific 

c<>ast tx)lnts 8:4Spm 7di5am 

Chicago Limited for all Wis- 
consin Central A Milwau- 
kee, Lake Shore A West- 
ern points, Milwaokee, 

(/hicago and beyond iM^m lldOam 

Wisconsin Central Local 
Express for all Gk>gebic 
Bange and Wisconsin Cen- 
tral points and Chicago.. 
I Except Sunday. All other trains daily. 
Bates, maps, or other pamphlets and informa- 
tion will be cheerfully fnmisned on applieatioo 
to F. E. DONOVAN. 

City Ticket Agent, 416 W. Superior St., 

Gn. Pass and Tk't, Act., St. FaoL 





ttotJNTY or St LociR. J '" 

On this 16th day of February, A. D. IS9\, per- 
sonally appeared l)efore me Daniel G. Cash, 
William C. Sherwood and S. W. Itichardsou, 
who are pers'mally known to me to be ttiree of 
the parties who executed the foregoing .Xrticles 
of Incorporation, and they each acknowledRe<l 
that they executed the same as their fret? act 
and deed. 
Notarial ) 

) Chas. T. Clement. 

Notary Public, 
St, Loois County, Minnesota 




On tliis 19th day of February,A.l>ls91,perw>ually 
appeared before mo Fred W. R«)gors, personally 
known to me to be one of the parties who exe- 
eutodthe foregoing Articles of Incorporation, 
and he acknowled ttiat he executed the same as 
his free act aud deed. 
[Seal.] Anthont V. Smith. 

Notary Public, 
Milwaukee County, Wisconsin. 


COINTY OF t;00K. i ""' 

On this 20th day of February, A. D. 1S91, i)er- 
Eoually api^ared before mo Lewis H. Falley, 
pcr6<^>nally known to bo to bo one of the parties 
who executed the foregoing Articles of Incor- 
imration, and he acknowledged that he exe- 
cuted the same as his free act and deed. 
iSeal.j RiciiABD L, CsEsrv, 

Notary I'nblic, 
Cook County, Illiuuis. 

Dbpaetment of State. S 
I hereby certify that the within iiistrninent 
was file<l for record in this office on tbe 2:<rdday 
of February, A. h. 18»», at 9 o'clock a. in., 
and was duly recorded iu Book K 2 of InooriKir- 
ations on page 58. 

F. P. Brown. 
Secretary of State. 

STATE OF MINNESOTA, > a/^.i^-a/o 

CooNTT OF St. Locia. \ " 

I hereby certify that the within instrument 
was filed in this office for record, on the 24th 
day of Feb. , A. D. 18JM. at 2 ao o'clock p. m., aud 
was duly recorded in Book H of MisceUaneous, 
page 421, 

Amos Sbbphard, 
Begister of Deeds. 
By B. O. LoE, 



{ I 

I I 

f I 









I ' 




\ I * 







Last and Decisive Battle For White 
Pine Will 3e in the Red Lake 

Time Not Far Distant When There Will 
a Rush For Northern Minnesota 



of Mills in 
Year Wil 

the Duluth District 
I Be Larger Than 


rates to 
have en- 
class of 
that now they 
will make sound 

Reports from Duluth indicate that a 
larger proportion oi the coming season's 
iwtput in that district will go down the 
Likes to Eastern market than in any 
previous year, says the Northwestern 
Lumberman. Several million feet have 
already been contracted for to be shipped 
eastward by water. The maximum rate 
U Buffalo and Tonawaiida by vessel is 
$1 a thousand, and it is expected that 
the rate may settle at Sioo. The tend- 
ency for two or three years has been to- 
ward low rates, by water, from Duluth, 
which has encouraged a disposition of 
lumber by that method of shipment. 

Time was when operators at Duluth 
mainly depended on distributing their 
output in territory traversed to the west- 
ward by the Northern Pacdic railway. 
The de'm.and m this somewhat limited 
territory fluctuated with the mutations of 
the wheat ciop. and the market price of 
it. For several years the manufacturers 
sought to work off their product south- 
westward, in competition with Minneapo- 
lis, St. Paul and points lower down the 
Mississippi. Rail rates were always 
against Duluth in this competition. 
Within recent years Eastern buyers have 
increasingly made Duluth and West Su- 
perior a supply point for the class of 
good stock they needed for their trade. 
The scope of this requirement has steadi- 
ly enlarijed. Reduced lake 
points at the foot of Lake Erie 
abled dealers to ship a coarser 
stock than formerly, so 
take everything that 

Last season there was an unusual 
amount of lumber shipped by water 
from the head of Lake Superior, and iha 
promise for this year is fully as great, if 
not greater, than last year, it now 
looks as if the mills in the Duluth dis- 
trict were to be almost entirely emanci- 
pated from dependence on westward 
and south west ward car trade, except in 
respect to such very coarse stufif as may 
be cut into joists and scantling. Last 
year considerable lumber arrived at Du- 
luth and West Superior, from nearby 
points, bv rail, to be shipped thence by 
water. It is probable that in future 
years the Duluth district at large will be 
extensively drawn upon for lumber to go 
into cargo' shipments. The growth of 
this trade will be commensurate with the 
narrowing in of the supply further East. 

The Eastern markets must be increas- 
ingly dependent on the far Northwestern 
product. The time is not far distant 
when the Fn-ed lake region will be opened 
up to lumbering operations. The ten- 
dency is tor railways, primarily built for 
opening up the mineral lands of the 
Mesaba range and the Itasca county 
pine section to extend northwestward 
•through the Red lake. Rainy lake and 
Lake of the Woods regions. These 
roads will become feeders for the Duluth 
district markets.with anfEastern destina- 
tion for the lumber. First, the good 
grades will be sought after.then anything 
which will make sound boards for build- 
ing or cutting up purposes. The eastern 
trade which is now being built up at 
Duluth by the enterprising shippers 
who resort there, will eventually draw 
large supplies from those portions of 
northern Minnesota and Wisconsin trav- 
ersed by railways concentrating at the 
the head of Lake Superior. 
DThis diversion of Northwestern lum- 
ber eastward by water will relieve the 
upper river markets fiom any danger of 
overload in future years. Really it looks 
as if the time were not far distant when 
there would be a lively scramble be- 
tween the West and Southwest, on the 
une hand, and the Eastern markets on 
the other, with Chicago and the middle 
West also taking a hand, for the pine of 
Northern Minnesota. It is not impos- 
sible that the Canadian Northwest also 
will join in the rush, especially should 
lumber trade be rendered free of im- 
posts by pending legislation. Alto- 
gether the probability is that the last and 
decisive battle for white pine on this con- 
tinent will be in the Red lake region, 
with the entire country joining in the 

• ■• « 

The season is now at hand for the 
making of estimates of the amount of 
lumber that will be cut in the different 
localities the coming season, says the 
Mississippi Valley Lumberman. Esti- 
mates of this sort cannot always be re- 
lied upon, owing to the many unforeseen 
circumstances. A good example of the 
unreliability of estimates on the amount 
of lumber to be cut was given by the 
Minneapolis cut of last season, which 
early in the year it was thought would 
exceed the 300,000,000 mark, but it fell 
nearly 100,000,000 feet behind. Those 
who are well posted on the Duluth dis- 
trict lumber matters are of the opinion 
that the cut of the mills in that district 
the coming season will be larger than 
ever before in its history. 

Active preparations are now being 
made, and although the log cut of this 
winter will fall probably one-third short 
of that of last winter, yet there is a larger 
surplus of uncut logs in the booms and 
in the drives that are hung up, than the 
shortage in the winter's cut amounts to, 
there being in the neighborhood ot 168,- 
ooo.OQO feet left over. The total cut of 
the mills in the district last season was 
178,000,000 feet of lumber, while there 
are nearly enough logs left over to cut 
this amount. Should there be 275,000,- 
000 feet of logs banked this winter,whi<:h 
is a conservative estimate for the dis- 
trict, the total amount ot available logs 
will be in the neighborhood of 390,000,- 
000 feet. '1 hese logs are for the most 
part so situated that they will probably 
all be available for sawing b.lorc the 
tnd of the season. 

This meanb that under favorable csr 
cumstances, the cut "{ thff mills of the 
Duluth: district the coming season will 
be an immense one, and far in txcesi of 

the demands oi the market aS it now is. 
Fhe Minneapolis and down river lum- 
bermen will liave 10 look out for the do- 
luge of lumber that will come from the 
head of the lakes. 

• « « 

One or two camps in ihe Duluth dis- 
trict have broken uj) for the winter, but 
the greater proportion of them are still 
in operation. Vet the winter logging is 
drawing to a close and will be about 
completed by March 15. The aggre- 
gate input is ijrobably not in excess of 
that of last winter, but arrangements for 
summer logging have been made, so 
that a large amount of stock c.ui yet be 
put in if the times later on seem to war- 
rant it. Railioad logs are coming to the 
mills satisfactorily, and if the heavy 
snow fall is any criterion there will be 
plenty of water next spring for driving. 
Ihe log market was never at a lower 
point it is at present. 'ihere are 
noted one or two stocks of fair logs, all 
white pine, to find no buyers at $6 a 
thousand, delivered to a railroad or 
water. Such logs, two years ago, would 
have been snapped up at f 7.50 to i?^. 

Tbe Cloquet Lumber company logged 
but feet to clear up after a 
fire, and the C. N. Nelson Lumber com- 
pany cut but 10,000,01X3 feet (or the same 
purpose. Tbe former company had 38.- 
000,000 feet of logs left in the booms last 
fall, and the latter, 40,000,000 feet. The 
camps along the St. Louis river are 
breaking up generally. By the middle 
of March there will'not be a camp in 

« • • 

LTsually at about this time of the year 
the retailers along the Western railways 
btgin to replenish their yards and the 
wholesale car trade at Duluth is active— 
but not this year. Nothing is doing by 
rail, in comparison with former yeirs, 
and demand for local building is yet 
weak. An occasional incjuiry comes up 
from the Lake Erie dealers and a few 
small contracts have been made, but the 
tone of the market is decidedly dull. 
This condition of affairs is probably hav- 
ing a good deal to do with the early clos- 
ing and breaking up of the log{<ing 
camps. Manufacturers seem inclined to 
hew pretty closely to the selling line in 
their operations and to pile up no more 
logs than will be sawed out this season, 
and no more lumber will be disposed of 
before cold weather sets in again. 

• * * 
The apathy of the lumber market has 

extended to the trading in pine stump- 
age. An occasional outside capitalist er 
syndicate looks over the field, obtains 
prices and other data of blocks of pine, 
and everything being satisfactory he re- 
turns home. No block of any magnitude 
has changed hands within the past six 
months in the Duluth district, and while 
there are practically no offers from either 
owners or buyers, it is probably true 
that choice tracts of timber can be bought 
for at least 50 cents a thousand cheaper 
than they could have been a year ago. 
Timber held by homesteaders or owners 
of quarter sections under the timber and 
stone act, is offered, and considerable is 
being picked up at from $1.25 to $1.75 a 
thousand. This is the kma of timber 
that lumbermen are after at present. It 
is figured that such timber, if bought on 
correct estimates, in a good locality, will 
be worth, when grouped, from $2 to S4 a 
thousand within the next three or four 


He Proposes to Run a Refrigerator Car on 
No. 6. 

The St. Paul & Duluth has been re- 
quested, on frequent occasions recently, 
to change the time of its night train from 
Duluth, says the Pioneer Press. The re- 
quest comes from commercial travelers 
and other voung business men, who feel 
that the interval between supper and "all 
aboard" is too long, considering the so- 
ciability of Duluth boys and the many 
allurements of that "Old Scotch" city. 

Before leaving for Excelsior Springs. 
Mo., last evening. General Manager 
PJough received a visit from a delegation 
of the tlower of St. Paul's rising genera- 
tion, which repeated the request in em- 
phatic terms and sought to persuade him 
with their honeyed phrases. But he was 
resolute, and heeded them not. At last 
he consented to compromise the matter. 
"Th^ majority of our passengers do not 
belong to your sect. After supper they 
seek a retired corner and a magazine till 
the hour of departure. But I feel deeply 
lor you, and wilt" compromise the matter. 
My counter proposition is to place in ser- 
vice hereafter a special refrigerator car 
on No. 6, supplied with cots, cool band- 
ages, sellzer and milk and an expert at- 
tendant from one of Keeley's institutes. 
The young men went away ecstatic, and 
registered the name of Plough among the 
idols of their paretic gallery. 



imoRE IS liyiLTy 

The Jury Decided on Saturday Evening 

That Health Officer Dr. Goffe Was 

Criminally Libeled. 

The Verdict Was Reached Very Quickly, the 

Twelve Men Being Out Only Ten 


Sentence Was Imposed Today and the Few 
Inches of Editorial Cost Mr. Wet- 
more $73.40. 

The Hugh A. Wetmore criminal libel 
suit brought by Dr. Goffe occupied all 
the attention of the m unicipal court Sat- 
urday afernoon. C. A. Towne made his 
plea for the defense, commencing some- 
thing before 3 o'clock and closing by 4 
o'clock. Assistant City Attorney Crass- 
weller then followed, concisely, plainly 
and in a business like manner present- 
ing the case to the jury. Judge Winje 
delivered a brief charge to the jury and 
the members of that body retired. After 
deliberating about ten minutes, a verdict 
of guilty was returned. 

Sentence was not imposed until this 
morning.JudgeWirije then announced that 
he would tine the defendant $2$ and the 
costs of suit. Those amounted to S48.40, 
making a total of <.75 4o which Mr. Wet- 
more will have to pay for the privilege 
of publishing a little editorial only a few 
inches in length. 


Chief Jackson's February Report— Fred Lewis 
Elected Secretary of the Board. 

The fire commissioners held their 
regular monthly meeting Saturday after- 
noon. In his monthly report Chief Jack- 
son reported that a specific charge of 
taking personal property at the Board of 
Trade fire had been made against James 
Murray and that he had suspended the 
accused, pending a hearing. The com- 
missioners inquired into the matter and 
Murray was re-instated. During the 
month reprimands were administered to 
Charles Boyington and George Bushy. 
The latter was also suspended for gener- 
al misconduct. The chief's acts of disci- 
pline were approved. 

During the n:onth the following changes 
were also made in the arrangement of 
the men: Daniel Cameron was made 
truckman; George Dale pro.moted from 
driver to lieutenant of Hose Company 
No. i; Jacob Bubalt, driver Company 
No. 4, to driver Hose Company No. i; 
Harry Goodman from pipeman to driver 
of chemical. 

The chief's report on fires for Febru- 
ary was as follows: Number of fire.s, 13; 
value of property attacked, $io6.iic; 
total loss, $72,377: total insurance, $79,* 

T. J. Walsh h.inded in his resignation 
as secretary of the board and Fred 
Lewis, son of the mayor, was chosen to 
succeed him. The board also voted to 
purchase i5oo3feet of hose from the 
Crane-Ordway company in accordance 
with the council's resolution. The regu- 
lar monthly bills were audited and sent 
to the council, and the reports ot fire 
warden, superintendent of the alarm sys- 
tem, and veterinarian were also re- 



It Was 10.09 for the Month of February- 
Births Numbered 106. 

During the month of February fifty- 
eight deaths were reported to the board 
of health, the causes being in number as 
follows: Diphtheria, 7; typhoid fever, 7; 
phthisis, 4; enteritis, 4; appendicitis, 3; 
old age, 3; accident, 3; pneumonia, 3; in- 
fantile convulsions, 2; Bright's disease, 
2; hemorrhagic small pox, i. Of those 
who died 40 were single and iS married; 
32 male and 26 female; 13 were under i 
year of age; 16 were between 1 and 20; 
25 were between 20 and 60 and 4 be- 
tween 60 and 80. The death rate per 
thousand for the month was 10.07. 

During the month io5 births occurrecl, 
C/> males, 40 females; two pairs of twins 
and one illegitimate. 

>■ — 


Arrangements Complete (or Its Celebration 
Duluth by the A. 0. H. 
Ireland's national holiday will be cele- 
brated in a most befitting manner by the 
A. O. H. of Duluth. A committee has 
had the matter in hand for some time 
and has prepared an excellent program. 
Temple Opera has been engaged for that 
evening and the indications are that it 
will be a most successful entertainment. 
Judge Kelly, of St. Paul, will deliver the 
address of the evening and will be fol- 
lowed hv T. E. Lyons, of West Superior. 
The best musical and singing talent in 
the city has been engaged for the occa- 

> ■ 

'■Woman and the State." 
A special meeting of the Unity club 
will be held at the Unitarian church, 
corner of Eighth avenue east and First 
street, this evening at 8 o'clock. The club 
is to be addressed by Edwin E. Wood- 
man, of St. Paul, who will apeak on 
"Woman and the State," showing by the 
tendencies that are now in operation, 
that the removal of her disabilniesin law 
is inevitable. An iniormal discussion 
will follow, in which Rev. S. M.Crothers, 
of St. Paul, is expected to take part. The 
meeting will be open to the public. 

"Gloriana" Tonight. 
Tonight "Gloriana" will be presented 
at the Temple by a fine company. 
George W. Barnum, the leading man, 
has a big reput.ation as an actor of bril- 
liant methods and marked versatility. 
As Count Exitoff, a Russian diplomatist, 
he has achieved a great success, the 
artistic finish and absolute faithfulness 
in its portrayal has occasioned wide- 
spread favorable comments, while beau- 
tilul and dashing Emily Bancker, as the 
gay and indiscreet widow Gloriana, plays 
ihe part with such exciuisite refinement 
and intelligence as to win for her em- 
phatic indorsement from all who have 
seen her in this role. The rest of the 
cast is composed of artists of well known 
ability, including George Parsons, 
Thomas W. Ryley, Alfred Hampton, 
Tillie Barnum and others. 


The Biwabik Ore Company May Retain Control 
of the Mine. 

The Mesaba Range says that nothing 
new could be learned lact week concern- 
ing the Biwabik, but there was a rumor 
current that the Biwabik (Jre company 
would succeed in retaining control of the 
mine, notwithstanding the desire ot .Mr. 
Rockefeller to secure the property. 
However, this report did not come from 
any authority and those who should 
know what is going on pretend to know 

The selling agency of the Franklin 
mine has been tiansferred recently to M. 
A. Hanna & Co. 

It is said that C. W. Kimberly has cut 
326 feel of ore with a churn drill at the 
Missabe Mountain. 

The explorations being conducted on 
the Mclnnis Mining company's land in 
section 5-57-17. are progressing favorably 
and fully 2,000,000 tons of ore have been 
shown up. The ore is of high g^rade and 
the prospects are good for an excellent 
mine. Capt. Neil Mclnnis, after whom 
the mine is named, has charge of explor- 

Louis Rouchleau is also doing some 
work on lands owned by himseh in this 
section. The v/ork is considerably hin- 
dered by water and he lately arranged to 
have Cole & McDonald do some diill 
work, which was t.miuncuced this week. 
He says there is a good bho*iiigfor iron. 


Program Which Will Be Given at the Temple 
Friday Evening. 
On Friday evening next a concert will 
be given at the Temple for the benefit of 
the Bethel and, as the program shows, it 
will be one of more than ordinary merit. 
The best talent in the city will partici- 
pate. The following is the program: 

Ovprtnre lloaro'fi Orclieetra 

HonK Ladies' (Quartet 

Violin Solo— 'Concerto" De Beriot 

Sydupy Brown with Orchestra Accompaniment. 

Contralto Solo— "ATf Mara"' 

Miss (ieraldino MoaU with Violin and 
'( ello Obliirato. 

Solo with thorns— "Hoar My Prayer" 


Mrs. t'. P. Craijf. 

Duet— "Crucifixion" Laure 

Mrs. AfTuoB Hall, Miss Geraldine Moak. 

Piano Solo— "Concerto No. 2" Mendolssohn 

Miss Helen Mackoy with Orchestra Ac- 

Soprano Solo— "Romeo and .Juliet" Gounod 

Mrs. .Vgnes Hall. 

Trio— "Andante" - Beethoven 

Piano. Miss Helen Mackov; violic, Syd- 
ney Brown, 'cello, J. H. Flaatcn. 

The Car Service Report. 
The report of Chairman Kelly, of the 
Lake Superior Car Service association, 
shows 13,702 cars bandied at the head of 
the lakes in February as against 16,430 
fti the same month last year. Of these 
6390 were handled m Duluth and 7312 in 
Superior. Of the cars handled 7412 were 
loaded with coal or coke, 2788 with grain 
and 1415 with lumber. The percentage 
of detention averaged i.oq, a low rate. 

Money to Loan. 

Will buy short time secured notes. 
F. C. Dennktt. 

Next Thursday. 
If you save your coupons, you will be 
able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Portfolios of Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 

5ilks and 
Dress Goods. 

Seem to be attracting 
great deal of attention in the 




store just now 
Dress Goods which 
opened last week are pro- 
nounced by the ladies who 
have already })urchased as 
the prettiest goods and the 
best styles they have seen 


In buying Dress Goods, an 
early selection is always de- 
sirable. The choicest things 
are only bought in pattern 
lengths, and are quickly 
picked up by stylish dressers. 


The Concordia Concert- 

The Concordia Singing society enter- 
tainment .at Turner hall Last evening was 
well .attended and a fine program was 
rendereil. There wcr»: <=olos by Franz 
Schnhz. C. H. Alleboro, C irl Thiel. duet 
by Fiilz Ilase and Vr.-.n/. Schnhz. and a 
musical sketch prescnte;! by live people. 

in small 

Money on Hand. 

To loan for short time 
amounts at 605 Palladio. 

F. C. Dennett. 

For Part II of "Stage Celebriiics" next 
Thiirsflav. No more will be received 
until that day. Save your coupons; Part 
III will be ready at ibe same time. 

The School Board Meeting. 

The school board met on Saturday 
c^'cning. Superintendent Denfeld made 
a report on his trip and said from what 
he had learned it was apparent that Du- 
luth is not at all behind in modern edu- 
cational methods, but is keeping pace 
with tbe best schools of the country.^ 

Mrs.'Dinwoodie's resignation as music 
teacher was accepted. A report from 
the executive committee of the National 
Educational association was accepted. 
The Monroe building was ordered calci- 
mined. No action was taken on tbe 
(jueslion of insuring the school build- 
ing although it was discussed. 

^ ^ — — - 

Another car nice potatoes for 40 cents 
at Ayeis, 32 Fast Second street. 

Are You Going to the Rainy Lake Gold Fields? 

Purchase tickets and ship your goods 
via the Duluth &; Iron Range railroad to 
"Tower and save sixteen miles of team- 

Stages leave Tower every Tuesday 
and Friday morning for Rainy Lake 
City, and daily if parties desire. 

For particulars apply in person or by 
letter to A. H. Vielc, 

Gen. Freight and Pass. Agt. 
D. & I. R. R. R. Co., Duluth.Mmn. 

Are going to be one of the 
leading trimmings this sea- 
son. We opened Saturday 
a fresh invoice ot both black, 
cream, ecru and white. 

Wash Goods. 

The new Wash Fabrics are 
generally conceded to be 
prettier than ever this sea- 
son. We are now showing 
many very pretty effects in 
all the different stylish 
cloths, and are selling more 
than we expected to so early 
in the season. This is say- 
ing a good deal and the sup- 
position is that our prices 
must be very low. 




Everyone is respcctfull}- invited to inspect our stock and 

Call Tomorrow 

A few of the inducements we have for you to purchase 








10 1-lb packag-es Imp. Spaghetti and Vermicelli §|,00 
London La3'er Kaisins (a snap), per box only. • • 38 -SO 

15-lb kits Pi-s Feet 85C 9 

15-lbs Holland Herring (large and fat) $1.00 B 

Imported Fresh Herring, 2 cans for 25C 

Columbia River Salmon, 2 cans 25C 

3-lb cans Dew Drop Squash, 3 cans 25C O 

Common Salt, per barrel $l.fO 

Nice Syrup (maple flavor), per gal 50C 

fl A full line of EVAPORATED FRUITS at lowest prices. 

^ Headquarters for FLORIDA and CALIFORNIA Oranges. 

Fancy Messina Lemons, per doz 20C 

FRESH VEGETABLES received daily. 

Strictly Fresh Egffs, per doz 

Fine Fresh Dairy Butter, per lb 

California Sugar Cured Hams, per lb. . 

Rolled White Oats, 35 lbs for 

"Friends" Rolled Oats, 3 packages for. 

Breakfast Flakes, 2 lb package 

lO 1-lb packages Pearline 

Would 3^ou learn where vou can obtain 5our 


That will alwaN'S be satisfactory. Hundreds already- 
know. Others are learning every da}'. You will be one 
of them if 3-ou place a trial order with us. 

We aret our Teas and coffees direct and can save you one 

Our discount of 33,^3 per cent from regular prices on im- 
ported and domestic Preserves and Olives, in glass, still 
continues. Avail yourself of this opportunity. 

Try our "Lalla Rookh" Tea, per lb, 







Metropolitan Block, 

113 West Superior. S!r3et. 

WOODLAND - MoDiJars, WodnoB- 
(lays acd Fridays. 

LESTER PARK-Tuesdays. Tliurs- 
days and Satunlays 


We s^uarantee \ 
Satisfaction and 
Make Prompt 
A Deliveries. ^ 



I'UINTV of 8t. L<»t-i8. ) "• 
DiBtrict< ourt, liUeventh .Judicial District. 

White and Friant Lumber com- 1 
pany, a corporation of tbe 
btate of lllioniB, 



Martin J. Sweiiwju. Olof i^, Elc- 
<lalil, Wm. Plain". IJenhaM. 
I'laiuc. Thoodon* (\ .Sweusoij 
and tlie White and Friant 
Loinber coin|iaDy, a cori>ora- 
tiou nxibtiui; nudf-r and by 
virtno of thf laws of the state 
of Michii^au, 

Defendants. , 

Tho Htatc of Miuuesota to tbo above name J do- 

fnudant : 

\un are herfiby ntfnamonfd and rerjuirfd t«» 
answer tlif complaint of the filaifililf iathf 
filmvp eutit.lwl aftiou, which i» lile-l in tbp 
oflic« of tiirt c)orl{ ot tbe dii^trict court of th<» 
Kl<3veutli jndicial district in and forsaidconDty 
of 8t. L<Miie and fctalftof Minnesota, and to servft 
a c<ipy of yon answer to tbe baid complaint on 
the bubscribors, at tlieir otiice iu 4W and 4ul 
Firi^t National Hank baildiu>;, rity of Duluth iu 
F.aid county, within twenty dajs after the wr- 
vice of tbi« summous upon you, fxclusive of tiie 
day of Buch servic": ami if you fail t»> anfcvfr 
Paid complaint within the time aforoBaid, the 
plaintiff iu this action will ai'Iy to the court 
for the relief demanded in paid cotnplaiut. 
togetlier witli the coBts and disborseroonts of 
this action. 

Dated December 11, 18M. 


Plaintiffs' Attorneys, Dalutli Minn. 
4t)0 and 401 First National Bank bnildine. 
Feb. r,-r>-V.<.»), Mcb. 5-13-lt«. 


Under and by virtue of an esecution isEue<l 
out of and under the ecal of tlie district court of 
the btate of Minnesota, iu and for tbo Eleventh 
jndicial district, and county of St. Louis on the 
-•'itli day of January, Ib'JI, nixm a judgment ren- 
dered and d<>cketi*d in said court and rounty in 
an action therein, wherein WiJliam H. Laytt^n 
was plaiutiif and Kauawiia Iron coiripany, a 
corporation, defendant, ia favor of said plaiu- 
tiiT and against Baic! defendants for the f>am of 
four thousand one hundred Eii:t>-eigbt 47-l(«i 
dollars, which said esecutioa has to me. as 
sberid of said St. Louis i'unuty, been <la)y 
directed and delivered, I have Jjvied u|xjn and 
will Bell at put>lic auction, to the bigheBt caFh 
bidder, at the front door of tbe court house in 
the city of Duluth, In saifl c«iuut.v of Bt. Lonit^, 
on Wednesday, tbe asth day of March, lh9l, 
at ten o'clock in the forenotia <'f that day. all 
the right, title and iuterest tkat tbe above 
named judRTiieiit debtor had ia ;jnd to the real 
estate hereinafter describi-d on the 'iJtb day of 
January, 1^91. that being tb'' date of the rendi- 
tion of said judgment, the description of the 
projwrty beiiiC as follows, to-wit : Lots tliree 
O"), four U) and seven >') and the eotnh one-half 
of the northwest ono-quart^jr (s'-i of nw'i) of 
.section one 1 1 1 township flfty-e!ght (55) ran<re 
sixteen ilO) west of the 4th principal meri-Iian, 
all in St. LouiB County and state of Minnesota. 

Dated Duluth Minn, February 10. lisW, 

Paci> .s'habvt, 
Sbf riff St Louis County. Miuu. 
Hy I WAN Hansen", 
Deputy SueriiT. 
S. T. «S: Wm. llAKBTSOV. 

Attorneys for Judgment Creditor. 


County of Si. Lot is. j 
Dietrict Court. Eleventh Judicial District. 
!n 'he matter of the assignment of Pbrtuix 

Electric ('ompany. Insoiveut. 

On re.-t ding the verified application of Wait e 
11. S<4ui('r, assignee of Phci-nix Electric com- 
pany. iuBolveui, for au «>rder linii'iug the time 
for ti;ing claims and releases in the above en- 
titled proreeding, and it appearing to me that 
sniUcent progress hue been made by said as- 
signee to entitle bim to snch order. Now, 
tlierefore, on motion of John H. Hoyle, attorney 
for said jissignee, it is 

Ordered, th;tt all creditors wi-hing to avail 
themselves of the advantages of iLiis proceed- 
ing and to participate ia tlie distribution of the 
estate of tl:e above named in.solvent. be. and 
the same are hereby reqiiire<l ti> file due proof 
of their claims with Wuite H. bjuier, atBi^eo. 
aud to tile due executed release? of their claims 
with the clerk of the al>o»e named court at bis 
oilice, in the city of Dulath, oa or 'ue fore the 
•JOth day of March, IHlu. 

Dated at Duluth, Miun.. this Uorh day of Feb- 
ruary, IsW. CnAKL».s L Lewis. 

District Judge. 



— ■ WANT A COOK, — 







— — — WANT TO BUY OR SELL A FARM. — — — — 
— —— WANT TO BUY OR SELL A HOUSE, — — — ^— • 









THE EVENING HERAIiD. duluth's leading paper. 

Default having been made in the payment of 
the sum of three thousand four hundred diirty- 
two and iO-llAJ dollars, which is claimed to Ihj 
due at the date of tliis notice upon a certain 
mortgage, estcuted and delivered by 
llunt'iutrtoll W. Merchant, (unmarried), of New 
York city, N. Y.. to David U. Ai>ell, of Duluth. 
Miuneiota, bearing date tbe eii-vnnth day of 
.Vugust. A. D. IKH, aud duly recorded in tli« 
otlico of tbe register of deeds iii aud for the 
couuty of Saint L»mis aiid state •<{ Minnesota, 
on the tweuJy-nintli day of August. A. D.1>M, at 
elevan o'clock and thirty minutes a. in., in Rook 
6!t of mortgages, on page 4;J1, which niortgagi- 
was thereaft<-r assigned by said David H. Abell 
to Catharine Randall by v.rirte.n deed of assi^Q- 
meut, dated the llfth day «if SeptcmlMjr. 1891. 
and recorded in the oiiiceof the taid register of 
deeds on the tenth day of i^ept.inber, IS^l, ai 
four o'clock K. TU. iu Hook T.i oi nmrlgages, on 
l>age rd9. the said (jatharino Randall being now 
tlie owner and owner of recorii of said mort- 
gage and the iudebt«>dness secured thereby; and 
no action or proceeding at law i»r otherwise 
haviu? been instituted to recover the liebt 
secured hy .^^aid mortgage, nr any part thereof: 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of a power of sale contained in said mort- 
gage, and pursuant u> the statute iu bucb case 
made and provided, the said mortgage will be 
foreclostd, and the premises described in and 
covereil by said mortgane, viz. : Lot* fifteen 
tl')) aud sixtoeu 'Ho. in block lift eon (15), in New 
Endion Division of Duluth, accirding to the re- 
corded plat thereiif . on tile in the office of sair! 
register of deedB of said county, lying .ind l>cinK 
iu the county of Saint Louis and stal^^ of Minne- 
sota, with the horoditamcnts and appurtr- 
iiances. will be soUl at public auction to tbo 
highest bidder for casli, to pay said debt and 
inti rest, ami seventy-tivo dollars, attorney's fee, 
as Btipulated in .ind by t.iid mortgage in case 
«.f foreclosure, and the disbursements allowed 
by law: which eale will be made bytheshoriir 
of said Saint Louis County, at the front dtior of 
the county court bouse, »u the city of Dulutli. 
ill sai'l county and state, on Tuesday, the sixth 
liay of March, A. D. l^Vd, at ten o'clock a. m. ..f 
tliat (lay, subject to redemption at any tiuic! 
within one year from the day of saIo. as pro- 
viriwl by law. 

Dated January '-"i, A. D. ISOl. 

Cathakine R^xpali,. 
Assignee of Mortgagee. 
J. L. Washbi'rv. 

Attorney for Assigueo of Mortgagee, 
810 ('hamber of Commerce olg , 
Duluth, Minn. 
J 22-29. F 5-12-19 a<i, M T, 



TlB HDrtlwfistfirii LIib! 

C. ST. P. M. A, O. E'Y. 





And the PuUinau Car Lion to 8t. Pan! 
and MiuneapoIiB. 

/or bt. Jt'AOi 
and M4nneapoUa. 

Day Kxp. 

Night Ex 

Lv Daloth 

Lv West Bap*irU<r 

Ar .Stillwater 

Ar at. PanL— 

\i illnnnapoila 

KorRan dalro, (hJcaffo 
and Uie Kia.1 and South. 

10 00 am 

10 '30 am 

4 :«) pin 


S 40 pin 

Day Kro. 

It 00 pm 
11 20 pm 


e no am 
730 am 

< 'lllCH»0 


Lv :)nlntb 

Lv Weet Snx>nrioT 

Ar Milwaukee 

Ar f'hlcago — 

10 GO am 
10 20 am 

^ (iti'«m 

5 I'l pm 
5 3.5 pm 

V iit) am 

VI :«^ a.n 


LuxnriouB Parlor Cars on day train*. 

Direct connectionB in Union d«pot. 
Pa 1. for all points South at>d West. 

Pullman aud Wagner tineBt buffet sleepers 
on the "Chicago Limiied." . . 

Conuoctioiisiul^hlcugo with morning train 

South and ICast. u.immu-mb 


Qjneral Aceut. Citv Ticket A^ent. 

" *««" ^ ^ J Superior 8t 


u w 

10 w 

9 ;m 

8 15 

8 20 
7 SO 


Ar Dttlnth Lv 
Two Harboru 
Alleu J unction 



Lv Virginia Ar 


3 IS 

4 iri 

5 M 

6 40 

7 00 
7 30 



Lvie 47 

Ar|7 40 

A. M. 

Daily except Sunday. ^ „. viELK. 

(jenoral Paaoeaffer AKent. 
Dnlnth. Minn.. Nov. 14. IHJH. 

Dally, except Hnn<»ny; in effect Dec. IS. ^•'m. 

Trnln No. 1, nortlilHinnil— 

Lv l>r.lnth (Union ilepot) SKISrt. 

Ar Virginia 11:^ am 

Ar Biwabik IZOlui 

Ar Motintnin Iron .— Urlftam 

Ar Uibbing 4::l'.pin 

Train No. 2. aonthbound— 

Lv Virginia 140pm 

Lv Mountain Iron l.-40|tm 

Lv Biwabik Viit't pm 

Lv nibbing «:;i0aru 

Ar Dolatb (Uuiun de|)ut) 6.-03 \tv 

D. M. PHILBIM. eenl P«m. Agi 

Q«d'1 Manacer. 

DifauU having been uiaJe ia the payment of 
tho sum (if soxeuteen huudreil and twelve and 
F,0 KXi tlollars, which is clairoe.l to l)0 due at the 
dal* of this notice ui>ou a certain mortgage 
duly executed and deliveretl by David H. Abell, 
unniariied. of Duluth, Miuuesota, to Stephen 
L. Merchant, of th' same place, bearing dutt« 
the lwenty-ei»coud day of Aiigui<t, A. D. ISPl.aiid 
iluly recorded in the oflice t>f tlie register <if 
<leeds iu and for the county of Saint I^ioiiis and 
state of Minntwota, on the ninth day of Septem- 
ber. A. D. 1^9^, at f(vur o'clock p. ni., in Book 7il 
of mortgages, on page ri42, which mortgage was 
thereafter aBBigut'd by eaid Stephen L. Mer- 
chant to Catharine Haudail by written deed of 
asslgiuneut dated the ninth day of Septeml>er, 
l>^1il, and recorded iu the oflice of the register of 
deeds of paid county, on the twenty-third day i>f 
Sopteml-«*r, 1891. at ten o'clock and thirty min- 
utes in tlie foroniHm, in Rook 71 of mortgagee, 
on page '.■'^l, said Cathariue Hauilall lieing now 
the owner ami owner of record of said mort- 
gage, and the indrbtediies.; t.FCUied thereby, 
and no action or proceeding At law or otherwise 
liaving tv-en instil uted t*) recover the debt se- 
cnitid by said mortg.ipe, or any j'.irt thereof; 

Now. theiefore, imiico ii hereby given, that 
by virtue of a power «»f sale contained in said 
mortgage, aiid purbuant to the ^.tatute in such 
case m.ide and provided, the said inortgage will 
l)0 foreclosed, and the premis»»« de&crit>ed m 
and r.ivered by said mortgage, vi.r : 

Lot numbered two (2). in idock nunib<>red 
twenty-two (-~), of Hazelwood Addition (o 
Olieot.a. according to the re«'orded plat tliere»>f, 
«»n tile and <if r. cord in iheollice of tiie register 
of ileeil?., ill and fi>r said ci'iiuty ami state, lying 
and beiii),- in the co'.mtv of St, l.iniis and state 
111 Mi:ii.efi.t:« with ih^' InTid tiTiienls .'ind ui' 
pur<ei.<iiii-i's, will tie sold at public auction, tn 
the hil;lle^r bidder for ra-^h, lr> pay said debt 
Hud iiiiiT. st, audseienty (he ilollars, attorney's 
ten, n^ sti|'iiint>-d in in<t by said mortgage in 
cvise of foi f h'-iire. and Ibe di-hiirsements al- 
lowed by Ih'v; wlilfh sale will be made by the 
sheritV «>f saiil H.iii;f L"ni'i« onuty. at the fnnit 
do. r of f hecoiiiity rciiit lioijH', iu th" city of 
Duluth, m said county aud stnie, on Tuesday, 
the sixth liay of March, .\ I'. teno" clock 
a. m. of that day, suhjeci to redempliou at an»' 
time within oue year irom tlie day of sale, ni 
pr'ivideil hy law. 

Duud January 22. A. D ixn. 


A^i-i;;nee of Mortjfagee. 
J.X" Wa.hhb; BN, 

Attorney lor .if sigaee of Mort'gagee. 
3IOChurab.Tof <oi:i. nid'g., Duluth, Mina. 
Jan-2i:-2d-Feb '- IJ-l^UC March-S. 









We flake a Busi- 
ness of Making 

Trousers Did 
You 5ay? 

Don't kiu>\v (*f a time since 
we've been in business that we 
were otTerinjjf such elci»'ant values 
as now. 


i \\ 

See the Stylish Trousers 
We are Selling This 
Week at 

$3.00 $3.50 
$4.00 $5.00 

Youman's Hats are the best. 
Trv them. For sale here. 


Hfl Thinks ths Taxpayer's Meeting Did Not Go 
Far Enough. 

Auditor ceorge La \'aque was asked 
today what he thought of the the tax- 
payers' meeting last Friday and said: 
*'I think it a good thing but it did not go 
ar enough. My idea is that the meet- 
:ig should have appointed a committee 
lo investigate not only all of the citv of- 
lices but the county offices as well. Some 
might think it is not their business to do 
such a thing but I claim it is their right 
and their duty. No matter how good an 
officer is he will be more careful if he 
feels that his actions will be scrutinized 
< iosely by the taxpayers. There is no 
-nicer but who has some regard for pub- 
lic opinion. All of the county expenses 
« ould be learned in my office and such 
.n inspection would result in good. It 
would show that the tax papers are tak- 
ing an interest in the conduct of affairs 
and not leavir,^ the officers to do as they 

Forty Hours Devotion. 
The forty hours devotion began at St. 
Clement's church today and continues 
tomorrow and Wednesday. The devo- 
tion opened with solemn high mass at 9 
o'clock this morning and will terminate 
Wednesday evening at 7.^0, at which oc- 
casion Rt. Rev. Bishop McGolrick will 
'ecture. The speakers are Very Kev. 
Father Eustace, of Superior, in the morn- 
rig, and in the evenings. Monday and 
Tuesdav, \ery Rev. Alfred Mayer, of St. 
Paul. X'ery Rev. Alfred Mayer is one of 
the most c!cq lent pulpit preachers in the 

The District Court. 

The court calendar is beeinninj; to 
drag a little. The case of William Getty 
ct al vs. Duluth, Missabe & Northern 
railway an appeal from the award of 
condemnation commissioners was still 
c»n trial al noon before Judge Moer, the 
arguments being in progress. The jury 
viewed the landi on Saturday afternoon. 

The four cases of the United States In- 
vestment company against W. P. Strick- 
land et ;il ire oa before Judge Lewis. 

They Want Capt. Miller. 

The steamboat men do not like the 
fact that the new council is thinking of 
.-ibolisbing the office of harbor master or 
nf appointing sonaeone othsr than 
'apt. Miller. A petition has been cir- 
■ ulated and signed by all of the steam- 
!»nat agencies asking for his reappoint- 
I icm. 

Speci.".! prices on house work at the 
Acrne laundry. 1 17 West First. Tel. 545. 

Last Session of the Old Council to Be Held 
Without the Presence of Alder- 
man Cox. 

The Hidden WooJchuck Connected With Nils 

Nilson's Appointment Will Therefore 

Not Be Brought Forth. 

Mayor d'Autremont Working Upon a Final 

Message to Be Thrust Upon the 

Aldermen Tonight. 

The last meeting of the retiring coun- 
cil this evening will not be graced by the 
presence of Alderman A. M. Cox. That 
prominent member of the council has 
been sick ever since he testiiied in the 
Weimore libel suit and tor two nights 
has not slept. The grippe has Alderman 
Cox in its relentless grasp and he not only 
feels unable to wrestle with municipal 
aQ'airf, but has announced that he will 
be absent. Me managed to crawl up to 
the city hall this morning, attended to a 
few pressing matters of city business, 
made an ofticial visit to Mayor Lewis and 
then returned to his hearthstone hard by 
"Broom Corn alley," 

One great disappointment tonight will 
be due to Alderman Cox's absence. He 
announced some time ago, that tonight, 
before the council in public session as- 
sembled, he would produce the wood- 
chuck in the matter of Mayor d'Autre- 
mont's nomination of Nils Nilson as his 
own successor on the board of public 
works. Mr. Nilson had promised 
to hold the animal by the legs 
and Alderman Cox. with a 
sharp knife he used to use when he ran 
his broom corn factory, was to skin the 
sly little animal before the eyes of the 
city fathers and the assembled taxpay- 
ers. That pleasing feature will now be 

There will not be much routine busi- 
ness at the council mceiing this evening, 
at least that was the outlook at noon. 
The city pay rolls and city bills will 
come up and most likely will be passed. 
Inventories of the fixtures and effects in 
the various offices have been made out 
and filed with the clerk. They will be 
formally presented to the council ton'ght. 
Xo ordinances are likely to come up for 
consideration and the leading document 
of interest will probably be a message 
from the retiring mayor, C. d'Autremont, 
Jr. He was closeted with a stenographer 
in his private room at the city hall this 
morning, busily engaged in dictating the 
document of state, as it were, which will 
see light this evening. Some days ago 
each department was called upon for a 
summary of us expenses and other feat- 
ures for the year past. It is most sure 
that the message will be of some length, 
more or less exhaustive and pregnant 
with facts and figures affording ample 
food for retlectiou and consideration. 

Tho board of public works handed in 
its summary this morning. During the 
past year salaries were paid to the 
amout of $7488. The office expenses 
were $130.11, making a total of S7618.11. 
Picsident Truekon, speaking this morn- 
ing of a desire expressed by citizens the 
other day that the board l)e abolished, 
said that the very same man who look 
that position served on an assessment 
board which cost the city §1500. An- 
other assessment board cost the city $2- 
400. Those two sums would run the 
beard more than half a year, early a 
year in some cases, said Mr. "Truelson, 
and yet the board makes assessment 
and its members draw no such sums as 
this man who came in on that $1500 deal. 
Then there's the check on the engineer- 
ing department and other advantages 
that are apparent to all. Mr. Truelson 
also don't seem to take much stock in 
this cry for a reduction of salaries and 
office force. 

In the engineering department for the 
past year, the rough figures of the ex- 
pense are as follows: 

Engineering department's pay roll $ 2i),202.8l 

Maintenance " •' 60,o;i9.)S 

(;onstrHction of streets and sowers 151,H28.4D 

Tile sidewalk- ftsa.?;! 

Wood sidewalk constructed 11,380.00 

Crosswalks 1,564.S!5 

Street sprinkling 5,12.S.17 

Street lamps.- 3.tO.40 


Then from that sum must in time, 
when it is repaid, must be deducted the 
sum of $i2,QOi.7i, paid for work done 
for private parties. 

The Second Lecture. 
A lecture upon "The Gothic Cathedrals 
of England," with wonderfully beautiful 
pictures and a fine powerful lantern, is 
the fine combination which will soon be 
heard and seen here in Duluth. Rev. 
Mr. Noyes will be the lecturer. The 
pictures will be the now famous ones 
used by Rev. Ur. Welles in his most suc- 
cessful lecture course in Minneapolis. 
The lantern will also come from abroad. 
This lectures will be the second of the 
series of Associated Charities Lecture 

$100 Reward. $100. 

The reader.'^ of this paper will bo pleased to 
learn tnnt there is at least one dreaded disease 
that science has been able to core in all its 
stages and that is catarrh. Hall's (Jatarrh core 
is tha only iwaitive cnro now known to the 
medical fraternity. c;atarrh being a constitu- 
tional disease. rc()nires a ctinstitntional treat- 
mont. Hall's Cnfarrh ("iiro is taken internally, 
acting directly npon the blood and mucous gur- 
faces of the system, thereby destroying the 
foundation of tho disease, and giving the 
patient strength by bailding up the constitntion 
and j'.ssistiai; uatoro in doing it« work. Tho 
proprietors have so much faith in its curative 
powers, that lliey olVer $l()f) for any case that it 
fails to cnre. Send for list of testimonials. 

A dress, F. J. < 'heney h < 'o,, Toledo, O. 
J^" .Sold by druggists, 7.ic. 



The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.— No Ammonia; No Alam. 

Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Y\ ars the Standard. 

CuUum, the dentist, for crown work. 
Smoke Endion cigar. W. A. Foote &Co 

.Sec advertisement on page 3 for list of 
"Stage Celebrelies" contained in part 2. 
bring in your coupons and get part 1 of 
this magnificent collection. 

\ ery Rev. Alfred Mayer, of St. Paul, 
will lecture at St. Clement's church 
Monday and Tuesday evenings. 

First citizenship papers have been 
issued to Axel Nestrom from Sweden. 

It is much the best— "Imperial" Hour. 

Mrs. W. J. Forgy. of the Millinery 
Emporium, accompanied by Miss Kate 
•Stewart, left last evening for New York 
to purch.tse her spring and summer 

In police court this morning Judge 
Winje dismissed the charge of drunken- 
ness against Albert Davidson. Nels 
Berkland, up for vagrancy, was given a 
suspended sentence. 

The regular meeting of the W. C.T. l'. 
will be held at 3 o'clock tomorrow after- 
noon in the parlors of the First M. F. 

The position of superintendent of 
of transportation of the street railway 
company, vacated by J. D. Allen, who 
resigned to go to Michigan, lias been 
filled by the promotion of Al Williams 
from the night foremanship. 

The insurance of the Board of Trade 
building has been adjusted at §41,500. 

There was a small fire in Henry Foltz's 
grocery store at 531 West Superior 
street, last night at about 10:30 o'clock. 
It was caused by a defective electric 
light wire and the electricity made things 
lively for a time, atin roof beingcharged. 
The damage amounted to but little. 

The Sons of St. George will give a 
musical entertainment at their hall in the 
Parsons building. Prominent in the pro- 
gram will be the Duluth Glee club and 
the Mandolin sextet. 

A "cobweb social" will be given by the 
Y. P. S. C. E. of the First Baptist church 
tomorrow evening at the church on East 
Second street between Eleventh and 
Twelfth avenues. 


H. J. Payne, of Marquette, was in the 
city yesterday. 

W. D. Farge, the insurance man of St. 
Paul, is in the city today. 

H. B. Greening came up from St. Paul 

James Kasson, of St. Paul, was at the 
Spalding yesterdav. 

A. E. McManus has returned from the 

Capt. W. H. Smallwood goes to St. 
Cloud tomorrow, where he is attorney in 
a case before the land office, 

E. H. Bachner, manager for the Rem- 
ington Typewriter company in Minne- 
apolis, is in the city. 

F. P. Rutherford, traveling passenger 
agent of the Minneapolis & St. Louis 
railway, is in the city. 

K. D. Chase, of Faribault, is in the 
city today. 

Messrs. J. D. Murphv and J. J. Stone, 
of Tower, were in the city Saturday and 
left in the evening. 

B. F. Shaniey left yesterday afternoon 
for Fargo on a short business trip. 

Rev. T. J. Mackey, who has been dan- 
gerously ill for the past few weeks, is re- 

Senator F. B. Daugherty has returned 
from Washington. 

E. W Smalley, of the Northwest Mag- 
azine, was in the city yesterday. 

F. B. Chew has gone East again. 

E. S. Upham left on Saturday for the 

B. Silbcrstein left last evening for New 

T. E. Dorr, the Saginaw lumber man, 
is in the city today. 

W. J. Olcott is in the city. He now 
no longer registers himself from Besse- 
mer, Mich., but signs "Duluth" after his 


Juifge Ensign Files Occisions Ratifying and 
Improving the Reasssssments. 

Judge Ensign has filed his findings of 
fact, conclusions of law and order in the 
matter of the reassessment of Piedmont 
avenue east. The assessment is ap- 
proved and ratified with the exception of 
a deduction amounting to $365 from 
twenty-six parcels of land in Duluth 
Proper, Third division. A long memo- 
randum is attached to the decision. 

The objection raised "that said act 
contravenes section 27 of article 4 of the 
constitution of the state of Minnesota 
and is void." He decides that the act 
under which the reassessment was made 
is not unconstitutional because of any 
mischief or duplicity and does not con- 
flict with the state constitution. He also 
finds that it was not contrary to 
the charfer. The objection that 
the grade was not established prior 
to the letting of the contract is the very 
defect the act was passed to cure. 

A large number of authorities are cited 
and the memorandum is an exhaustive 
review of the whole proceeding. 

Judge Ensign has also filed his find- 
ings uf fact and conclusions of law in the 
matter of the reassessment of West Su- 
perior street. H° finds all the proceed- 
ings regular and fully ratifies and con- 
firms the assessment and orders that all 
objections be overruled and dismissed. 

Notice of motion for a new trial has 
been filed by the plaintiff in the case of 
the Norton heirs vs. Village of West 
Duluth, in which a verdict for the de- 
fendant was returned a few days ago. 
The grounds alleged are that inadequate 
and insufficient damages appear to have 
been given under the influence of passion 
or prejudice; that the verdict was not 
justified by the evidence and that errors 
in law were made at the trial and duly 
excepted to. 

Spring Goods for Panton & Watson. 
George Dowach, of the cloak, and E. 
W. Kaltenbach, of the dress goods de- 
partments at the Glass Block store, re- 
turned yesterday from New York. Both 
gentlemen were in the market for a 
month and at a fortunate time as buyers 
were few and they not only had the ben- 
efit of large stocks to select from but the 
wholesalers were willing to make big 
concessions to get orders from a house 
like Panton iv Watson. The goods arc 
to arrive this week and it is safe to say 
our people will be surprised to find how 
cheap they can buy new things this sea- 
son at the Glass Block. 

Assignee's Sale. 
I will sell to the highest bidder for 
cash the entire stock of groceries, fix- 
tures, etc , of Hayes Bros., 503 East 
Fourth street, on Wednesday, March 7, 
at 10 o'clock a. m. C. A. Wkigmt, 


A Great Sale in our 

100 Imported English and German PATTERN 
SUITS of medium and light shades, and worth! 
from $15 to $20 a suit, go this week at 


A Suit. 

This is less than the Importer's cost. 

New Cotton Dress Goods 

Pi Received yesterday. See the New Crystal Crepes at| 


g See the New Princess Printed Ducking, the popular] 
Cotton Dress Fabric this season at only 

See the New Crinkled Crepe Gingham at 

35c ""''45c. 

See the New Fast Black Jaquard Henriettas at only 



Our First Shipment of New Spring Cloaks 

Has come in. Come in and see our new styles. 





^ THE 3 

^ Duluth Blue Book 3 

«•— Will make its initial appearance — *• 

^ TOnORROW! ^ 


It contains local features never 
before published. 

It is indispensable 
to every 

lady and gentleman 
in Duluth. 

The greater part of 
the edition 

has been subscribed for 
in advance. 

Copies can be had at 
the Duluth book stores 
and news stands. 



— <» 

Also at 217 Torrey Building. 

You Will Need 
A New Suit 

This Spring for yourself or boy. No better 
time to buy than now when pennies count as 
dollars at 




And Water 



IMen's and Boys' Clothing, 
Hats, Underwear. 
jFurnishing Goods 

lAnd Shoes. 

Don't Delay — This sale cannot last much longer. 
Buy before the sizes are broken. 

I I 

109-111 West Superior Street. 



Is the head that wears a Crown. 
All of us cannot wear crowns, but 
we can all cat bread made of this 
famous brand of Flour and get a 
much better quality than that made 
from any other flour. 

Use no Other. 

Every Grocer Keeps It. 


The following letter from the publishers of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Cel- 
ebrities" explains itself. We are sorry to dis- 
appoint the many hundreds of Herald subscrib- 
ers who have been anxiously looking forward 
for Part 2 to arrive, but will assure them that 
on next Thursday noon, b}' saving their coupons 
and calling at The Herald oflice, they will be 
able to receive both Part 2 and 3. 

MENDENHALL & HOOPES, /Employers Liability, 

JH^trict Manager,, I ElcvatOr Accidcnt, 

LoaJoB (jnarafltee & AccMeat Co. workmen's collective, 

(LIMITED), /Surety Bonds, 

OF LONDON. ENG. I Individual Accident 

New Townships to Be Oponcd. 

On Wednesday of this week town 64-1 8 
will be opened for settlement and on 
Thursday applications will be in order 
at the local United States land office for 
lands in 6S-21. The usual rush, particu- 
larly on Thursday, is expected on the 
part of those anxious to g-et their hands, 
and feet too, on a £lice of Inclc Sam- 
uel's public domain. 

,^_ TOO^.ATK TO Cr..tSSTFi. 

1 rionco aa bookkePtxr. "losiroB <iHicn work 
of ntiy kind, (an furnish best of roforeiicos. 
A«> dros» J ai. llprald ollico. 

work. 9ir) L<iu<)(iQ ruad. 







^ On(3 nifrlit only Mon<lay, Marcli .5. 

X Tho Joll<oet. of all Jolly ComedieH, 

1 "Gloriana" 



# And the Stronijcst Oom^dy Company in 
^ America. 

T Soars now 00 salo at iisniil places. 

J Price6-2r>c, Wc, 7.'., $1 ()0. 


CHICAGO, March 1, 1894. 


DEAR SIRS: You have undoubtedl}' received 
before this the partial shipment of 500 copies of No. 
2 which we have sent 30U. These copies are not 
satisfactor}' to us as to printing and are not what 
we want to furnish you for distribution to 3'our cus- 
tomers, but through some fault of ink or something 
else the printers have turned out the No. 2s so far 
printed in this shape. We have stopped this and 
will have No. 2 in properly printed shape read}' so 
that we can ship them to reach you by next Wednes- 
day, and will be also ready to ship No. 3 at the 
same time. 

Look at the No. 2s we sent you. If you think 
they will do, we can ship you all you want — for we 
have many thousands of them. If, however, you 
want better folios, the only plan possible is to put 
off distribution of No. 2 by an announcement in your 
paper that accords with what we have above indi- 

It is very distasteful to us to make excuses of 
this kind, but your disappointment will not be greater 
than ours has been about the way the first lot of 
No. 2 has turned out. We will advise 3'ou by wire 
when No. 2s and No. 3s are ready for shipment. 

Yours truly, 















"I I" 




l^r' ^^^ -^^L. jDB...^OL JDLJBH 


Perhaps, is not looking as bright as you'd like to 
have; it is soiled and a little worn. We think 
we have one pattern in our large assortment that 
would take its place nicely. Possibly you might 
think that you couldn't afford the expense of a 
new one this spring, but if you knew what our 
prices were, you'd change your mind. Our Car- 
pets are the latest designs and colorings and the 
best quality. Can you consistently ask for more? 
We'll put our time against yours when you are 
ready to look us over. 


&cinrii?d r^ r*c\ c? complete t 
^ I dl^L^II^ V/Vf. tt-i HOME FUBNISIIERS. ; 


226-228 Wes*|"3uperior Street. 


Fall of a Shelf of Rock Caused a Terrible 

Accident in a Pennsylvania 


Out ot a Gang of Nine Shaft Sinkers, Five 

Escaped With Some Slight 


Richard Hughes, James Northen and Albert 

Richards, Recently From Michigan, 

Were Crushed to Death. 

Thomas Holwtll Rushed Into the Opening: 

Where Afterdamp Ignited From 

His Lamp, Causing Death. 

Fashion Papers, Etc., 


<&; TAYLOR'S. 





209 West Superior Street. 

Members of the DQlntb Clearing Ronse AssociatioD. 

First National Bank 

American Exchange Bank 

Marine National Bank 

National Bank of Commerce 

ttate Bank of Duluth 

Bocnrlty Bank of Duluth 

Iron Exchange Bank 

- 500.000 
. 260,000 
. 200,000 
. 100,000 
. 100.000 
. 100.000 


ScRANTON, Pa , March 6.— Four men 
out of a gang of nine shaft sinkirs were 
killed iu the Richmond shr in the 
northern part of this city, this morning 
at 5 o'clock. The accident was caused 
by the fall of a shelf of rock from the 
side of the shaft, near the bottom, and a 
consequent explosion of a blower of gjas. 
The victims are: 

Thomas Holwell, chargeraan, married; 

wife and child; burned to death. 

Richard Hughes, single. 27 years. 

James Northen, single, 29 years. 

Albert Richarps, single, 24 years. 

Hughes, Northen and Richards were 
crushed to death by the rock. The two 
latter had but recently come here from 
the copper mmes of Michigan and were 
experienced in shaft work. Five others 
of the shift made their escape, though 
some suffered slight bruises in their 
scamble for safety. These were quickly 
hoisted to the surface, but the bodies of 
the others had not been recovered up to 
10 o'clock, owing to the accumulation of 
a body of after-damp into which it was 
dangerous for them to enter. 

The men were at work at the bottom 
of the shaft. Above them hung a bell- 
like piece of rock, which projected 
slightly from the side of the shaft. This 
shelved downward and had been some- 
what loosened by blasts set off by a pre- 
vious shift, under charge ot Foreman 
Oliver Turner. When the latter went 
off duty at 1 1 o'clock last night, he 
warned the new shift of the danger. For 
some as yet unknown reason they failed 
to properly protect themselves and con- 
tinued the work ot removing the coal. 

Suddenly the rock gave way. Three 
were caught and crushed to instant death. 
Chargeman Holwell rushed away as the 
fall came, with tive other of the men. 
He went further into the opening than 
his fellow workmen. He still carried his 
naked lamp on his head. Instantly there 
was a shoot of flame that enveloped him 
in a blaze, and with a cry of horror he 
sank down helpless and all afire. 

The others tried to put out the flames 
at their own peril, but before they suc- 
ceeded he was aead. The after damp 
(luickly gathered and it was only by 
prompt action that these survivors suc- 
ceeded in reaching the foot of the shaft 
and, signalling the engineer, were hoist- 
ed to the surface. 

Mine Inspector Roderick, Superinten- 
dent Crier and Mine Foreman Hailstone 
quickly set about to bring out the dead 
bodies, but it was necessary to clear the 
shaft cf the gas before this could be 
done. Meanwhile forces of men were 
gotten ready to go down and bring out 
the bodies when this was accomplished. 


Fatal Explosion at a Big Fire in an Alabama 

Birmingham, Ala., March 6.— A spe- 
cial to the Age-Meiald from Culman, 
Ala., says: A terrible fire broke out at 
10 o'clock last night in the center of the 
city right in the midst of the business 
portion. The wind was blowing a gale 
from the southeast and in less than tive 
minutes an entire block was in flames. 

A terrific explosion soon occurred. It 
was dynamite stored in Koopman & 
Gordes" warehouse. The following citi- 
zens were killed: Clabe Mitchell, clerk 
for Koopman & Gerdes; George Dikle- 
burgh, seriously injured and will die. 

At midnight the fire was still raging 
and others .ire reported injured and 
missing. York s' livery stables and the 
entire block north of Main street are 
burned. The explosibn of dynamite 
shattered all the window glass in the city. 
No estimate ot the losses or insurance 
yet obtainable. 

Later -The fire started at 10 o'clock 
last night in A. J. York's livery stable 
and before the flames were subdued, the 
entire bubiness portion of the town, in- 
cluding McMinn's opera house and 
twenty stores was swept away. 

The wind was blowing strong from the 
north when the fire started and scattered 
the flames iu every direction. The little 
3-year-old daughter of Rev. Mr. Lee was 
struck by a flying missile from the dyna- 
mite explosion. Her injuries resulted in 
her death this morning. 

The fire was undoubtedly of incen- 
diary origin. Two men were seen to 
leave the hayloft of York's stable shortly 
before the fire was discovered. Their 
identity is unknown. Fifty horses were 
roasted to death in York's stable and 
ten others in Coopman & Gerdes' stable. 
Among the buildings destroyed were the 
Methodist church and four handsome 
residences. The burned district is 
about three blocks in extent. The total 
loss will aggregate nearly $100,000, with 
only a small amount of insurance. 


Daran in Washington to See Whether He Has 

Lost His Influence in Patronage 



Will Endeavor to Have Appointments 
Made for District Attorney and In- 
ternal Revenue Collector. 

It Is Also Hinted He is Going to Oppose 

Olund for Collector at 


Fielder B. Chew Arrived With Protests From 

Duluth and Olund's Appointment 

Has Been Held Up. 


Bishop Thiei, of Ceita Rica, and Other Cirtfc* 
dies Arrested. 

New York, March 6.— A special from 
San Jose, Costa Rica, dated Feb. 23, 
says: Bernardo A. Thiel, bishop of 
Costa Rica, and several other prominent 
Catholics, clerical and lay, have been ar- 
rested here, charged with plotting revo- 
lution. At this writing the authorities 
are in hourly expectation of an attack. 
The police have been armed with rifles 
and the militia is under arms, prepared 
to turn out at a moment's notice. 

Bishop Thiel's purpose is said to be 
the establishment of a government cf the 
Catholics under his direction. For a 
similar attempt in 1885 he was expelled 
by President Fernandez. 

It is expected that the bishop and his 
associates will be escorted to Port Limon, 
under an order of expulsion. He will 
probably go to New York if expelled. 






Will furnish light and electric power for mills, factories 
and all other requirements where propeling poA'er is needed. 

Estimates Furnished Upon Application. 


S8 Vl, 



"It is much better bread than raotheruscd 
to bake," is an expression one hears quite 
frequently. But the dear okl lady was not 
to bhiine — such flour as 



The Alternative Presented to Tw9 Court Clerks 
in Pennsylvania. 

New York, March 6. A special from 
Lancaster, Ta., says: Judge Brubaker 
yesterday charged A. S. Fry, clerk of 
quarter sessions, and his deputy, 13. 
W. frban. with making false returns 

He said Fry made a sworn return to 
the auditor general of the state that his 
fees in January were S303 08 when the 
county alone paid him ?567.i3. He ac- 
cused Fry of taking illegal fees. He 
accused Urban, who was Fry's prede- 
cessor, with making a return of $i2i)f).6^ 
as the fees of his last six months in ot- 
hce when the county had paid him 

'1 he judge said the men would have to 
explain or be indicted. He said Urban 
received over $20,000 in his three years 
of office, but nothing was paid to the 
state. The law re<iuires payment to the 
state of 50 per cent of all over $2000 a 
year. Judge Hrubaker and his two offi- 
cials are Republicans. 

He Dropped Dead in Wabasha Today 
Heart Disease. 

WAiiASiiA, Minn., March 6.— Ex-Adjt. 
Gen. John H. Mullen dropped dead in 
the street today from heart disease. He 
lost both legs recently by amputatioQ on 
account of rheumatism. 

He was recently a candidate for com- 
mandcr-m-chief of the G. A. R. 

Gen. Mullen was a native of Ireland, 
but came to this country when very 
young and fought in the war of the re- 
bellion, rising to the rank of captain. He 
was made adjutant general by Governor 
Merriam in i8Sg. serving for four yearr. 
He was interested in the West Duluth 
Light and Water company and m enter- 
prises at Superior. 


Attempt to Kill Everyone in a Chicago 

Chicago, March 6.— The 3-story build- 
ing at 152 Nineteenth street was almost 
completely wrecked about 2 o'clock this 
morning by a bomb which was thrown 
into the hall way. The windows were 
shattered the woodwork in the hall way 
was blown away and the stairway was 
torn clear awav. 

From the evidence in the hands of the 
police it is believed that an auempt was 
made to kill everyone in the house, but 
who the person or persons are is a mys- 
tery. No one was injured. The house 
is occupied by Kiuie Day as a house of 
ill fame. 

Inspector Laughlin said today, m con- 
nection with the explosion: "I hardly 
think that the person or persons who ex 
ploded the bomb had any iritention 
doing any serious harm. I think it 
done by some disappointed lover, 
intended to frighten the inmates of 
house more than anything else." 

The Twentv-second street police do 
not aUach much importance to the affair 
They are ot opinion that some one 
mitted the act to frighten the 
the bouse, and that there was 
tion to kill anybody through the explo- 
sion. At the same time they will make 
an endeavor to find the miscreant. 





inmates of 
no inten- 










was not obtainable in those j^-ood old days. 
Could the kind old soul appear <)n earth 
and see this production of the miller's art, 
she would really proclaim with Brother 
(iardner, "The sun do move.'' Every 
(irocer has to sell it. 

T. B. HAWKES & CO., Manufacturers. 




Spring styles of Dunlap Hats are 
on sale, and they arc the hand- 
somest Hats of the season. 

Call and see them 


March 6.— 
was assassi- 

Murder in Indiana 

jEFFEUSONViLi.r:, Ind., 
Stephen Geer, a dairyman, 
nated while standing in his own doorway 
on the Charlestown pike at 2 o'clock this 
morning. Geer was awakened by the 
bark of his dog in the house. So noisy 
did the animal become that Geer opened 
the door and threw the dog out, when 
the dairyman was 
stranger who leveled 
gun at him and fired 
to the assassin. 

confronted by a 

a double barreled 

There is no clue 



Judge Lyman Walker Dead. 

pKRi', Ind.. March 6.— This commun- 
ity was greatly shocked today at the 
news of the death of Judge Lyman 
Walker, one of the ablest and most 
prominent jurists in this vicinity. He 
died last night at La Porte, where he 
went a day or two ago. He was 57 years 
old. The interment will take place 

Died of Starvation. 
New YoKK, March 6, -The Herald's 
Paris cable says: Miss Ida Van Etten, 
the American writer, who has been liv- 
ing for several months at the Continen- 
tal hotel, in this city, died at 3 o'clock 
this morning. She sent for a doctor, but 
when he arrived fifteen minutes later, he 
found her a corpse, amid the most pitiful 
surroundings. It is said that the lady 
died of starvation. 

Rosebery Negotiating 

Liberal-Unionist Leaders 
London. March 6. -The Duke of Dev- 
onshire. Joseph Chamberlain, Sir Henry 
James, M. P., and a number of their 
prominent followers, held a conference 
this morning in regard to the speech 
which the duke of Devonshire is to make 
at Yeovil tonight. . 

It is expected that the duke will make 
some reference to the reported negotia- 
tions between Lord Rosebery and the 
Liberal-Unionist leaders, with a view to 
the return of the disscntionists to the 
Liberal party. 


Frank Floyd Tells ol the Preparations For 
Scheig's Trip. 

MiNNEAfOMS, March 6.— The trial of 
the Floyd brothers for complicity in the 
Scheig embezzlement was continued this 
morning. Frank Floyd was under cross- 
examination. He stated that his lime in 
St. Louis, Irom April to September last 
vear, was spent in breaking in horses 
and preparing for their Southern trip. 

He confessed that he also spent con- 
siderable time ill sporting houses, but 
denied that he sent his mother a picture 
of himself and a fast woman in a com- 
promising position. He bad wriUeii her 
a letter while drunk, and that was what 
he apologized tor in a subsequent letter. 

Named After St. Paul. 

PhiladeM'mia, March 6.— The two 
American line steamships now under 
construction at the Cramps' shipyard are 
•yet known only as Nos. -77 and 278, those 
oeing their designations in all matters of 
construction. They have been named, 
however, and two Western cities get the 
honor. No. 277 will be christened St. 
Louis and No. 278 St. Paul. It will be 
almost another year before they will be 
ready foi/(aunching. 

- ■ ■ 

^ha President's Return. 

Washington, March 6,— The presi- 
dent and party returned from their gun- 
ning trip at 1 JO this afternoon. 

Washington, March 6.— [Special to 
The Herald.]— The visit of Mike Doran 
to Washington at this time indicates 
that he is here to secure, if possible, the 
appointment of his candidates for United 
States district attorney and collector of 
internal revenue. Mr. Doran arrived 
last night. H e proposes before he leaves 
Washington, it is understood today, to 
find out whether or not he has lost bis 
influence in patronage matters with this 
administration. It is impossible to learn 
howthe"old man" is coming out today, if 
he bad an opportunity to see the presi- 
dent, who did not arrive in Washington 
until 1:30 o'clock and this being cabinet 
day, even it he was here early, Mr- 
Doran would not be able to see him. 
OThe term of Collector Johnson has 
really expired and it is probable that 
this appointment will be decided upon 
before Mr. Doran leaves Washington. 
This will also be true of the district at- 

Mr. Doran, it is understood, does not 
propose to be satisfied even if be can 
secure the appointment of his candi- 
dates for these two positions. It 
is hinted today that he is not 
only willing to make a fight 
to|secure the appointment of his candi- 
date. Judge Breuner, for register ot the 
St. Cloud land office, but further than 
this is going to interfere in the Duluth 
collectorsbip contest,and this means that 
be will oppose Maj. Baldwin's candidate. 
Emil Olund, for the appointment. 

Maj. Baldwin said at a late hour today 
that be had not seen Mr. Doran. He in- 
dicated, however, that it made no differ- 
ence to him whether Mr. Doran was 
here or not. He proposed to stick to his 
candidates for office in his district to the 
end, whether he won or not. 

Fielder B. Chew, of Duluth, is the 
earliest arrival in Washington to pro- 
test against Olund for collector at Du- 
luth. When seen late today, he said he 
had communications to back up his pro 
test that ought to have weight with this 

administration, as the best Democrats in 

Dulutli had signed them. 

Mr. Chew said he had seen Maj. Bald- 
win this morning and turned the papers 
over to him. Maj. Baldwin later in the 
day called at the treasury department 
and requested Secretary Carlisle to take 
no further action until he had had time 
to investigate the protests presented by 
Mr. Chew. 

■ - ■-♦- ■ 


Mr. Updegrafl Still Refuses to Consent to Its 
Washington, March 6.— [Special to 
The Herald.] -Representatives Fletcher, 
Haugen and Baldwin had a conference 
today in reference to the renewal of the 
contest to secure the passage of the Du- 
luth and Superior company's bridge bill 
over the St. Louis river between Duluth 
and Superior. It was decided that Mr. 
Fletcher would call up the bill again, 
provided he could get Representative 
Updegraff to consent. The lowan re- 
fused. The only way the measure can 
be passed now is under suspension of 
the rules on "suspension day," and it is 
doubtful if this can he done. 

Daily ! 




The New York Stock Exchange Was Excited 

Today Over American Sugar Which 

Touched Par. 

New York, March 6. — American 
Sugar touched par shortly before il 
o'clock this morning. The stock closed 
at 90 last night. The jump of ten points 
meaas that somebody has been cornered. 
The street is now trying to find out who 
the unfortunates are. All kinds of rumors 
are afloat. It is known that ever since 
tariff matters have been agitated that 
Washington capitalists and traders have 
been active on one side or the other of 
the stock. Now that the senate is in- 
clined to grant some protection the short 
interest has become frightened and is 
trying to get out. 

This morning a story was started to 
the effect that the bull talk from the 
national capitol was unfounded. This 
caused a reaction of about 2 per cent 
but soon afterwards buying orders for 
an immense block of stock was dis- 
covered and this added to the anxiety 
of the shorts and in a jiffy the stock was 
rushed up to 100. The advance brought 
out the long stock and the price fell back 
to 91, and again went up to 95K. An- 
other story to account for* the rise was 
that a prominent bear operator, who has 
been caught short, had been compelled 
to cover a line of 25.000 shares as par 
privately with the victorious bulls. 

The excitement in American Sugar 
abated about 1 1 a. m., but the stock nat- 
urally continued feverish in its course. 
The price rallied to 95 ?4 and then re- 
ceded to 9334 . The street is still discus- 
sing the phenomenal changes of this 
morning. Additional reasons for the 
jump are, first, that a young and some- 
what inexperienced broker was given an 
order to buy 5000 shares of the stock. 
The order was too large for him to han- 
dle, he lost his head and bought his last 
100 at par. In other words he bid the 
stock up on himself. 

Another story is that Washington 
shorts became alarmed at the strength 
of the stock and started in to cover. In 
corroboration, it may be said that a 
Broadway house with Washington con- 
nections bought 20,000 shares of the 
stock this morning. A local house, 
which has acquired the reputation of be- 
ing bearish all the year round, were 
caught in the upward whirl and helped 
swell the bank accounts of the bulls. 
The most enthusiastic of the latter are 
now claiming that the Wilson bill is 
doomed, and they are basing their oper- 
ations on this theory. 

After midday American Sugar receded 
to 91 again and the trading in the stock 
got down to a normal basis. There were 
few traces of the excitement which 
characterized the opening business and 
brokers, except those who were short 
either for themselves or customers, paid 
more attention to the grangers. 






Are Being Opened Daily. 

We will now place on sale an immense 
purchase of New Black Dress Goods, 
comprising all the latest Novelties of the 
season— Black Serges, Henriettas, Whip 
Cords, Bengal ines, Gloria Sublime, Fig- 
ured Nuns Vailing, Fancy and Plain 
Crepons, and in fact every desirable 
fabric known to the fashionable world. 
Call and see the new goods. 

An Eye Opener 

in our 

Sillc Department. 

We put on sale 20 pieces Figured In- 
dias, Taffetas and Grosgrain Silks, 24 
inches wide; the actual value is $1 50. 
The price-AN EYE OPENER— 



if CMS. 

(The emphasis on the NEW) 
We have just received the first ship- 
ment of New Spring Cloaks, the correct 
styles in the most fashionable colors, 
stylish and well made garments at prices 
that astonish for their lowness. Inspec- 
tion invited. 

lew ffrappers. 

We are showing the best Wrappers for 
the money ever shown in Duluth, stylish 
Wrappers iu dark colors, frill yoke, full 
front and watteau back. The material 
is a heavy twill Canton Flannel. Make 
your selections early. 

New Cloaks, New Waists, 

New Wrappers 

And Suits Arriving Now 


Wants His Commission. 
New York, March 6.- A contest in- 
volving $500,000 was begun yesterday 
before Judge Dykmann, in the supreme 
court at White Plains. It was that of 
James W. Fox vs. Francis O. Mathissen, 
representing the sugar trust. Fox 
claims that Mathissen agreed to give 
him commissions to that amount if he 
could secure the plant of three refineries 
that were fighting the trust. The de- 
fense denies the agreement. 

All the State Lands at Rainy Lake Have Been 
Filed Upon. 

St. Paul, March 6.— iSpecial to The 
Herald. 1— The auditor's office is besieged 
now every day by persons anxious to file 
leases on state lands in the Rainy lake 
gold district, but none can now be ac- 
commodated, as the lauds have all been 
filed upon. 

There were not more than twenty 
leases that could be granted by the 
state, and these were taken by parties 
who were venturesome enough to take 
chances on the lands being what tUey 
were represented and filed early. 

The parties now being left are mostly 
those who went up to investigate before 
filing. Duluth and Stillwater parties 
secured most of the leases. 

The Rotter Case. 

Madison, Wis.. March 6.— A jury has 
not yet been secured in the roster case. 
Attorneys objected this morning to Juror 
W. P. Fanning on the ground that some 
months ago he bet a cigar on the outcome 
of the case. Fanning had forgotten it 
all. The whole matter was recounted 
and the court held he was not disquali- 
fied. Then Mr. Jeffires said he had 
heard objectionable things about other 
jurors. He wanted a venire. The court 
said only specific charges would go and 
the examination of jurymen went on. 



This Coupon with two others of different dates, 
and Ten Cents, is good for one part, containing 
twenty portraits, of the — 

Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities 

Two Cents extra must be sent if ordered by mail. 
THE EVENING HERALD, Tuesday, March 6. 



We have for you New Straw Hats 
in all colors with ribbons. Just 
what you want now and the price is 

M Receivel 

500 cases new Cotton Batts fresh from 
the mills at prices never quoted before. 
Call and see the bargains. 

100 cases "Check Mate," pure 
batt. worth i2>^c, for this sale, 
ductory price 



100 cases "A. and P," the 
this city and well worth 15c 
for this sale 

best batt in 
. Our price 


100 cases "Pearl," the popular favorite, 
sold in Chicago at 25c. Buy them while 
you can get them at 17c. 6 ^oUs for 


New Wash Goods are being opcued 
daily. Our assortment will be complete 
as iu previous seasons. Call and sec 

0?6rlool[iiil Id tie Bosb. 

The sale of Towels advertised at 17c, 
2SC and 390 has been enormous during 
the last three days. Everyone surprised 
and wonder how we could sell them so 
cheap, but during the rush the finest and 
best at the bottom of the piles have been 
overlooked. We have still about 100 
dozen. These we still continue to sell at 
the above prices until closed out. Come 
early before they are all dosed out, 
cannot last long. They sell themselves 
at 17c. 25c and 39o- Towels 
worth up to $1 in this lot. 

New Baty Carriaees. 

A full and complete line of New Baby 
Carriages now on sale at lower prices 
tban ever offered before, these carriages 
arc made by the famous "Whitney" Car- 
riage company, the best in the world. 
Styka \h*i b^at^ticea the lowest. 

4 t^ 











mm] wi HILL 

He is Like a Tiger Who Has Tasted Blood 

and is Determined to Have 


Despite Their Jealousy of Each Other, Hill 

and Gorman Are United Against 

the Administration. 

Story of How the Power of Patronage Was 

Utilized to Smooth True Love's 


who could not hope ever to be post- 
master of th.1t town. 

The voung man had not long been em 
ploved about the senate before he be^an 
to pick up a hint or two as to what pi>li. 
tics might be worth, and he resolved to 
play politics on the obdurate father, lie 
wrote a letter not long since ta the old 
gentleman, avowing his love f»)r the 
daughter and his determination to have 
her at any co.-»t. With this ileclaration 
of ardent love he coupled the statement 
lh?t it the oil! gentleman did not yield 
his consent, he would make ui>e of the 
political influence he had in Washmgton 
to have him removed from the postolVice 
before the expir.atiou ol his term. 

The old gentleman grasped the situa- 
tion at once and surrendered, making 
terms that he should hold the oflice and 
the youug fellow should hold the girl. In 
accordance with this arrangement the 
whole matter has been settled; the old 
man is to be pof^tmaster for at least two 
years more, and the young folks are to 
be happy ever after. 



Debate in the Senate on the Tariff Bill 
Not to be Unc'iily Pro- 

Long Daily Sessions Will be Held in Order to 

Give A I a Cliance to 


W.\sHiN«TON, March 6.— [Special to 
The Herald.]— Many expressions of re- 
gret are being indulged in by Democrats 
in the senate that Mr. Hill was per- 
mitted to win so signal a victory over 
Mr. Cleveland in the tight over the su- 
preme court nominations. It is com- 
plained of that Hill has accepted this as 
a personal victory and is ilisposed to as- 
sert himselt among his colleagues with 
a confidence and assurance little short 
of absolute arrogance. As one senator 
puts it, he is like a tiger who has tasted 
blood ar.d is determined to have more. 
He appears to have accepted it as his 
mission to tight the administration and 
to stand out as the inexonible antagonist 
of the policies of the present party or- 

He and Gorman, who faced each other 
in the spirit of rivalry on Hill's tirst en- 
tering the senate, are placed in the same 
category by the tariff reformers and 
silver men of the party; and in the tariff 
tight which is now waging they are 
looked upon in the light of enemies who, 
to gratify their dislike of Cleveland and 
to overthrow the policies which they 
took no part in forming, are willing 
to run most any risk of injury to the 
party which they have heretofore stood 
111 as leaders. 

The two are standing together like old- 
time companions in arms. Their jeal- 
ousy of each other seems to be entirely 
submerged in their resentments. For 
the time being, at least, they have lost 
caste to a very startling extent amongst 
their colleagues. Both are dissappciut- 
ed aspirants for the presidency, who see 
no future possibilities for themselves in 
that direction, and they are credited 
with the disposition to revenge them- 
selves not only upon Cleveland but upon 
the party ,and they purpose to defeat cer- 
tain presidential possibilities which they 
see develoDing. 

There are two or three men whom 
Democrats are putting in training in a 
private way for the next race tor the 
presidential nomination. At least two 
of these are new men in the field and all 
of them are exponents of radical tariff 
reform, Hili and German are credited 
with the motive in their present combin- 
ation of killing off these men and chang- 
ing the issue on the tariff at one stroke. 
While no names were mentioned, notice 
was served on both of these senators i'l 
the caucus the other day that while they 
might follow their present course and be 
sustained in their own bailiwicks, they 
might just as well recognize now that if 
they persisted they could have hereafter 
small share in national party politics. 

An example of the power of patron- 
age has just come to light in Washington 
wherein u is shown that, while the path 
of true love is not always strewn with 
roses, the young man who has his wits 
about him may get the better of the old 
folks in the long run. One of the em- 
ployes of the senate, who came iiito 
office with the Democratic organization, 
has long been sighing tender sighs for 
a maiden in the sunny South, whose 
cruel father has objected with a vigor 
which made those sighs in vain. 

But the maid and the youth kept on 
loving each other just the same, and put- 
ting their heads together, so .to speak, 
though their hearts were kept apart, re- 
solved to watch and wait and scheme 
until they should have thtir way. The 
old man ."the girl's father, is postmaster 
of the town in which he lives. He is a 
Republican whose term has not yet ex- 
pired, and the honors and emoluments 
of the office are verv dear to him. In 
fact, the pride ot social position which 
this office gave him may have had no 
little share in his opposition to the mar- 
riage of bis daughter to a young man 

America's Great Danger 


Sn;;l an eminent English scientist recently; 
"Til/ il;inj:er that confronts thegreatAmeri- 
rin j.iDf ie to-day in not the pou^ible adop- 
tion of ;i 'viDii^' financial policy for the 
niiti M. Ill- ttie spread of 80cialii<tn, or the 
in'ri;i>u of currnptioa anloug public men. 
All these are bad enough, to be sure, but 
they are as nothing con»i>ared to the terrible 
Ti.iiiunal disease — I had alnio>t said national 
crime— of overwork. The mad rush for 
wwdth is set at a killing [ace, and thousands 
"ill hy the w;iy every yeur. 

You are likely to be one of the victims I 

\\>>w do we kiio.v '/ Be<jiii.-.o it is the exCCp- 
01) to lind a man or woman of adult age in 
ptriect health. Nervous Disorders are 
( t)readir.g with fearful rapidity. Among the 
yni[itorjs, are — Backache, Blllousne^s, Cold 
Hamla and Feet, Dizzines*;, Hot Flashes, 
Fiufiering Ken.salion, Fuiiitinji, Headache, 
Ilxteri.a, Irrilaltility of the Heart, Melan- 
I lioly, Failing Me^nory, raijiitation, Klicu- 
tiiatism, Short Breathi^ Sleeplessness, Ner- 
vous IHspepsia, 8exual Debility, Fits, etc. 

Rev.C. a. Carroli., pastor l*in>t B.iptist 
Ciiurch, Yellow Springs, ()., writes as follows: 
" 1 hnxenscd Dr. Miles' Kefitorative Nervine 
for six months. I find it acts like 
1. chnrm on the whole nervous system. I 
have not found itsequal in giving immediate 
ndiff. Dr. Miles' little Nerve and Liver 
• ;ilv iie«l a trial and they will recom. 

t iiimsfclves to be the best pills in the 

" I-"or five years I have (JiifTered from Ner 
roiig Prostration, I was unable to work or 
*le* p. The first dose of Dr. Miles' Restora- 

tfwe Nervine gave men-litf, and one thou- doll.irs would not cover tlie good it lina 
done me"— JOHN MINCHEK, Youi)f;s 
town, Ohio. 
Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine is un- 

pqiKilled in < IRINU Nervous Diseases, it 
rontains no opiates or dangerous < I nuts. Sold 
i>ii a positive guarantee hv ail druggists, ot 
Dr. Miles Medioal Co., Elkhart, lad. 



Iron Ore Will be Taxed Thirty-five Cents a 

Ton, According to Latest 


Three Men Were Instantly Killed and Another 

S.WLT Sxr. Marie, Mich., March 6 — 
(Special to The Herald.]— By a cave in 
at the Ophir mine at Bruce Mines, Ont., 
yesterday afternoon three of the miners 
were killed— Frank Pacey, James Hoaih 
and Anthony Savage. Samuel Saunders 
received a scalp wound. 

The Ophir gold mine is the largest in 
the Algoma district and is owned largely 
by Duiuth, Chicago and other Western 
capitalists. The cave in will not inter- 
fere with operations and is not large. 

A Great Race Meeting. 

Chicago, March 6.— The board of di- 
rectors of the Northwestern Trotting 
Horse Breeders' association met here 
today and made up the program for 
stakes for the annual meeting at Wash- 
ington park, Aug. iS-26. The aggregate 
amount of the purses offered is ?5o,ooo. 
Entries will close April i. A new feat- 
ure will be a derby on the tirst day for a 
purse of $2000, trotters in the 2:35 class; 
distance 2mile dash. The highest 
purse is $5000 for 2:20 class trotters, and 
for pacers $3000 in the 2:15 class. 

Suicide by Hanging. 
W AikEsHA, Wis., Marco 6.— George 
Pickelman, an employe at the brewery 
of S. A. Webb, was found dead in his 
cellar yesterday where he had committed 
suicide by hanging. I'pstairs Mrs. 
Pickelman lay on the tloor semi-con- 
scious, her neck swollen and blackened 
as though an attempt had bten made to 
choke her, probably by her. husband. No 
cause for the tragedy is known. 

Assei^s Her Innocence. 

Racine, Wis., March 6— Mrs. Michael 
Maer, who is charged with having pois- 
oned her first husband, Herman Groenke. 
arrived here yesterday in charge of the 
sheriff. She was taken before Justice 
Wentworth, but secured a change of 
venue to Justice Upchurch's court. The 
case will be adjourned for ten days. Mrs. 
Maer stoutly maintains her innocence. 

■ ■ ■ 9 ■ - 

Cyclone in Nebraska. 

ScoTi.v. Neb., March 6.- Greeley 
county was visited by a violent wind- 
storm Si'.ndav, at times reaching the 
magnitude ot a cyclone. Many barns 
and houses were demolished and houses 
blown from their foundations. This town 
did not suffer, aside from the destruction 
of fences and outhouses, but in the fann- 
ing districts the loss was heavy. No loss 
ot life is thus far reported. 

Denied by Bismarck. 

Berli.m, March 6. — Count von Doen- 
hoff, Conservative deputy, said in a par- 
liament meeting in Koensberg last week 
that Prince Bismarck told him the re- 
jection of the Russo-German treaty 
would be followed inevitably by a Rusjo- 
Gcrinan war. Prince Bismarck has 
authorix-ed a denial that he ever ^aid 
anything of the kind to Count von 

■. Ill ■'• - ' — -^ 

Professor Phelps' Condition. 
New Havkn, Conn., March 6. — The 
physicians attending Professor Kdward 
I. Phelps state that their patient is not 
improving as rapidly as expected. He 
is still very weak. He is able, however, 
to partake of nourishment. Arrange- 
ments have been made for a .Southern 
trip as soon as he is able to stand the 

Illi—ll* I I N« 

Taken to an Asylum. 

Bermn, r»larch 6. — A dispatch from 
Munich says that Herr Simon, formerly 
on the editorial staff of the New York 
Handels Zeitung, tried on Saturday to 
kill his landlady and then himself. 
After dressing Simon's wounds, the sur- 
geon ordered that he be taken to the 
Neufridheim asvlura. 

WAsiiiN(;r<jN, March 6.— There is .al- 
ready considerable anxiety on the part 
of the Democratic senators who want the 
tariff bill speedily passed as to the length 
of time that the senate will deb.-ite the 
measure. As soon as the bill is brought 
before the senate, it is expected that the 
daily sessions of that body will be pro- 
longed to six or seven hours a day. 
This will, in all probability, afford ample 

time for debate and will not necessitate 
even the thread of a cloture rule. 

Senator Allen, of Nebraska, came for- 
ward yesterday with a pioposed rule 
providing that when a bill shall have 
been considered in committee of the 
whole for thirty days, it shall be reported 
to the senate and be voted on within live 
days thereafter. Mr. Allen's proposi- 
tion was sent to the committee on rules — 
and there it will probably stav. 

It is understood that the Democratic 
majority of the finance committee agree 
to make a further change in imposing a 
duty of 35 cents per ton on iron ore, 35 
cents per ton on bituminous coal, and 
20 per cent on slack coal and 15 per cent 
on coke. The glove schedule, tobacco 
schedule .ind cotton schedules are re- 
stored to the Wilson classification and 
rates. Zinc and spelter are made duti- 
able at the W ilson bill rates and collars, 
cuffs and shirts are increased 10 per 
cent, making the duly 45 per cent in- 
stead of 35 per cent as in the Wilson 
bill. Lead products and ores are also 
restored to the dutiable list. 

Lead ore and lead dross, taxed in the 
Wilson bill 15 per cent ad valorem, pig 
lead and refused lead, taxed in the Wil- 
son bill 1 cent a pound, are all made 
free. Lead in sheets and lead wire, 
taxed in the Wilson bill 1 '4 cents a 
pound, are changed to 25 per cent r.d 
valorem. In agricultural products, bar- 
ley is raised from 25 to 30 per cent ad 
valorem and barley malt from 35 to 40 
per cent. 

— ■■ - • — ■— ■-- — — —^ 

Suit for Damages. 
Milwaukee, March b.— Mrs. Henry 
F. Whitcomb, wife of the general mana- 
ger of the Wisconsin Central railway, arrested yesterday afternoon on a 
civil warrant on conriplaint of Ida Mil- 
lies, who alleges that Mrs. Whitcon.b 
falsely accused her of stea'inir s^^veral 
articles when she left her employ, an<l 
seeks damagesonthat account. 

Attempted Train Wrecking. 
HotSTu.N, Tex., March 6.— Sunday 
night for a second time an attempt was 
made to wreck the Southern Pacific pas- 
senger train near Stafford, rock being 
placed on the track for that purpose. A 
freight train ran into the pile, but nobooy 
was hurt. The passenger train com.njc 
along later ran over and cut the head off 
a negro woman named Mary Jones. 

Severe Storm in Missouri. 
Birri.EK, Mo., March 6 -A severe 
storm passed over this section Sunday 
night. A tew miles southeast it was al- 
most of cyclonic energy, doing consider 
able damage. Toe house of |asper 
Smith was demolished, and he .and his 
wife .•'.nd two daughters were injured. 
One little girl is not expected to live. 
Smith's jaw was fractured. A bouse be- 
longing to George Norris was also de- 
stroyed, but no one was hurt. 

Lynching in Georgia. 
Savannah, Ga.. March 6— A special 
from Collins, Ga., says: Sylvester 
Rhoades, the negro who fatally shot a 
white man named Robert Foster at 
Cobbtown, in Tatnall county on Feb. 24 
was brougnt to this town last night. He 
was surrounded by an enraged body of 
citizens and was shot to death. 

Flour Mills Burned. 
Daw.son, Neb., March 6.— The Daw- 
son flour mills built within a year at a 
cost of 515,000 were totally destroyed by 
tire Sunday night. Only a small amount 
of insurance was carried. Incendiarism 
IS suspected. 

Anarchists Arrested. 

Paris, March 6, — Nine more anar- 
chists, have been arrested yesterday. 
Among ihcm is a man named Francois, 
who it IS alleged was implicated with 
Kavachol in the explosion in the cafe of 
M. Very. 

Kicked to Death. 
Kansas City. March 6. William 
Williams and Lee Roy, negroes, are 
onderarrest charged with kicking Joseph 
Funk, until recently an inmate of the 
Soldiers' home at Leavenworth, to death. 
The killing was the result of a saloon 

- — -I* ' ii. — ii 

The marvelous success of Hood's Sar- 
sapariUa is based upon the corner stone 
of absolute merit. Take Hood's through- 
out the spring months. 4 

Another car nice potatoes for 40 cents 
at Aycrs, 32 East Second street. 

You will regret it if you fail to save 
your coupons and secure "The Marie 
Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Celeb- 
rities." This artistic collection is the 
best and most elegant series of portraits 
ever offered on the coupon plan. It is a 
veritable work of art. Evening Herald 
readers can secure the "Stage Celebri- 
ties " for a mere tririle — one dime for 
twenty piuiures. Save your coupons. 


Notice to Quit. 
Leavenworth, Kan., March 6.— 
Police Commissioner Eva I'lackman 
created another tlurry yesterday by serv- 
ing notice through her detectives on a 
variety theater to not only stop the show 
but get out of the city as quick as they 
could. The theater managers had 
bragged of their pull with a certain com- 
missioner. The variety troupe consists 
of thirty-five people, chiefly women. 

Both the method and resulta when 
Syrup of Figa is taken; it is pleasant 
and refreehing to the taate, and acta 
genlly yet promptly on the Kidneys, 
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys- 
tem efTectually, dispels colds, head- 
aches and fevers and cures habitual 
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the 
only remedy of its kind ever pro- 
duced, pleasing to the tasto and ac- 
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in 
ita action and truly beneficial in its 
effects, prepared only from the most 
healthy and agreeable substances, ita 
m.any excellent qualities commend it 
to all and have mado it the most 
popular remedy known. 

Syrup of Figs is for ealo in 50c 
and $1 bottles by all leading drug- 
gifats. Any reliable druggist who 
may not have it on hand will pro- 
cure ii promptly for any one who 
wishes to try it. I)o not accept any 



Opposilion to Tciohing in Public Schools in 
PiTTSnt!Uc, March 6.— A storm is 
brewing in the central board of educa- 
tion over the ^'.rantiog of teachers' ccr- 
tilicatcs to the nuns elected to leach in 

the Thirty ((^iirih ward (Riverside) jiub- 
lic schdol. Those of the board opposed 
to the innovation have sought legal ad- 
vice anil propose to cotnbat the i^sue, 
when ihe committee appointed to pass 
on the exaiumation ot the Sisters of 
Charily liit-s in report on March 13, 

State Councillor W. T. Kerr, of the 
juniororder United American Mechanics, 
authorized the statement vesterday after- 
noon that he has dcfiniiclv decided to 
make a lejjal test case of the right of the 
nuns to wear their religious habit while 
acting as public school teachers. 

"1 have received a partial opinion 
from my counsel," he said, "and they 
agree with me on the stand 1 h.ive taken. 
We do not purpose to anticipate the 
action of the central board, conse<|uently 
whatever dcci^sive act'.cn we take will 
be alter the ntin.s have been certified by 
the central board." 


Representative O'Ncil Thinks a Vote Will be 
Reached Tomorrow. 

Washington, March 6.— Representa- 
tive O'Neil, of Massachusetts, who has 
charge of the pension appropriation bill, 
said yesterday that he hoped that gen- 
eral debate would exhaust itself today. 
If not, a vote will probably he reached 
tomorrow. "There is no factious oppo- 
sition to the measure," said Mr. O'NeiJ, 
"for it comes before the house with a 
unanimous report from the committee." 

During the debate in the house yester- 
day Mr. Tawney, of Minnesota, defended 
the old soldier against the charge of 
fraud which he said been made by 
President Cleveland. In Minresota, he 
said, thirty out of forty-seven indictments 
for fraudulent practices in obtaining 
pensions referred to on the floor by a 
Democratic colleague were found against 
one man— [Republican applause]— and 
not one indictment had been returned 
against any ioldicr in the whole state of 
Minnesota. | Republican applause J It 
was the pension officials who com- 
mitted the frauds and not the old 

Mr. Baldwin, of Minnesota, had hoped 
that the war had ended with the sur- 
render of Lee, iDut he was mistaken. 
The gentlemen on the other side were 
fighting it over again, leaving it Irom 
generation to generation as a heritage. 


Dr. Parker, ot Omatia. Objects to His New 

Omaha, Neb., March 6. — A dispatch 
from Chicago told that George M. Law- 
rence and his wife, formerly Miss Ada 
Parker, ot this city, are slopping in that 

Dr. Parker, the father of the young 
lady, when he saw the marriage an- 
nounced in the evening paper, swore 
that he would never forgive his d.iuehtcr 
for her disobedience. He will not Mate 
his objections to his son-in law, but says 
he positively refused bis consent to the 

Lawrence is bookkeeper in one of the 
South Omaha packing houses and be- 
longs to a prominent and wealthy Boston 
family. It is stated by friends of tlie 
young couple that the father's objjclion 
was because he had picked out another 
husband for her, and his heart was set 
on the match. 


The Ex-Prefect of Police in Paris Challenges 
a Deputy. 

Parks, March 6.— M. Andrieux, cx- 
prefcct of police, has sent a challenge U> 
M. Camille Pelletan, a member of the 
chamber of deputies. The grievance of 
M. Andrieux is that M. Pelletan in the 
course of the debate in the chamber on 
Saturday insinuated that M. Andrieux 
had caused a bomb to be placed at the 
foot of the statue of the late President 

It is said that M. Andrieux will also 
send a challenge to M. Desubes-Des- 
gueraines, another deputy who made the 
same accusation against the prefecture. 



Anna Dickinson's Suit for Illegal Detention in 
an Insane Asylum. 

ScRANTOX, Pa., March 6. — Miss Anna 
Dickinson came to Scran ton yesterday 
to prosecute her claim in the United 
States circuit court against Drs. Oglesbv 
and Underwood, ct Pittston, and the of- 
ficials of the Danville insane asylum for 
S 100,000 damages resulting from her de- 
tention there three years ago. 

She claims false imprisonment. The 
case, however, was continued owing to 
the sickness of several important wit- 
nesses for the defense. It may be called 
at Williamspcrt in June. 

Must Stay in Jail. 

Ni:\v York. March 6.— The applica- 
tion which was made for the discharge 
of Edward M. Field from Ludlow Street 
jail was denied yesterda,y by Justice Pat- 
terson, of the supreme court. He is now 
in lail under civil nrocess in an action 
brought by Charles Nette in which judg- 
ment was entered in December, i!Sg2, 
and no further action taken. 

Juror Beiblo in Trouble. 

Madison, Wis.. March 6.-Rutus B. 
Smith, for himsell and F. W. Hall dele- 
gated by judge Siebecker to invebtig.ate 
the action ot Jur»>r Bcible in the roster 
case, reported to the ci>urt yesterday 
findinLj that anion sla>uld be commenced Bcible. Dcible was brought be- 
fore the bar, jjlcaded not guilty and was 
held tor trial in April. 

Next Thursday. 
If you save your coupons, vou will be 
able to >ret both Part J and P.irt 3 of the 
"Marie r.urroughs Art Portfolios ttt Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald rereive<l a 
small shi[)mcnt of Part 2, but thev were 
imperfect numbers and non'; will be 
given out. See advertisement. 


For Part II of "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thursday. No m(>re will be rtcelved 
until that day. Save your coupon?; Part 
111 will be readv at the same time. 

Thousinds of people .are looking Cali- 
foiniaward? They want to know where 
to go to raise fniit and how to travel 
cheaply and condortably. VMr full an- 
swer to these i|uestions, address 

Ko:m ii3t) Gnuaiity Loan Building, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



Bargains in Everj'lhing'. 

Until April i, our entire stock, Dry 
Goods, Shoes and Gijccrics, rau-l .ind 
will be Sacrificed. Thousands ol dollars' 
worth will be sold for less than half their 

brilKapcy of f{?p^ ^up' fo <pn;)par^ 

iiSAMm CL 


'Nerve Seed 9.** 

Sold in 

IH AlHOOD RESTORED dirr^tcSJi'.'.^t^/^i! 

m-rviiusdi^cavt's. M:<ti as Wt'uk M'>!n<.i-5-, l.os- i>f Brnin I*«wer,lIe!Hl- 
nche. WjikerdlnenK, I.oi.* Manliooi;, Nit-'lilly r,!uis<il(ir;fi.yuicknf;:<.J, 
Kvil Drt'anis. I..a('k. of"C'.n::ii!« r,c«*, Nerv<>u«ii>i.>«i~, bU Uialiis nnil lo.^.-i 
(if poworlii i;i'ni-riitivt!0:v.tiis( oi clUitT fex caus'.'d by ovorererfir.n, 

?ronth<'iiI efPoi-«, tircssiTc ii:.a of tohacco, Opium orstlntulanis which 
cad to iiiiiniiity, Corisunijiflon and Insunily. Cunvenient to cairy iij 
vest piickcl. By mail pn'ijaiii in i>.'airi box lonny addrc^:* for SI cacb. 
iir « liir)i!>.'». (Witb every fjtii op«ler wc plve written irnaronC^c l'» 
i?ure< rrcinnil t!;o ini^n! y.) !»<.Id ly iill ilru«>r(f;t.s. A>k lor It. and acroj-t 
no oIIkt. Wiito lor frfc Mcilicnt i5<i.>k p*>nt ."t-alcii ip uliiin v.-rapijc'' 
\m;nisl.\(i. A.!dri;>u MKUVE SKtii t:<J., MuR<>n;c Temple. Chicago, £11. 

Duluth, Minn , by S. F. BOYCE and by MAX WIRTH, Drupgisls. 




^' .:f--;^;;^T^^?p^Vpftf i^ m\ I ^ ever c^ercd to I..dicB, 
■■•;>;' ^ l^c.r.r.i? L hcvV {; Malw a fc q-:2r.^J'3 od to married I.t:d:,-s. 


.. . • as:. 2u:D'1"S'S PSr/JTTSCTf.ri TISIS ar.a tako no ctlior. 
. t! .1 tcr .nrouiAr. Vrico ^ri.OO y.>c triiy:^ «i lioxus for ti.UO. 

rjlevciL-nJ, Oliio. 

For Salo by S. F. Eoyce and Max Wirth. 

(J^ T'lio Kest Shoes fsr 
fc '!>:, tlm Least Moat-^. 

jSl ^ 


■- ' '^"^fepT ^ 1^ ^ 1-^ '^ R? GSENUlJ^E 
"\\M^^ ^^^& WELT. 


I •flti Sq aiM Ml- ;s. Ho! loin Waterproof. Bcit Slice sold al'.!ic 

.^^ ,%V \&^ S5, S4 and $3.50 Dress Sh 
\ XiASS.SO Postco Shoe, 3 SoJss 

.'"4 \vf%^ S2.S0, arsd SS ShoeSs 


20 lbs Granulated Sugar for >i.oo 

34 lbs Rolled Oats , i.oo 

45 bars ^a )d Soap ' .00 

32 bars best .Soap ».oo 

25 lbs good Rice i.oo 

20 lbs choice Rice i.oo 

20 lbs choice Raijins x.oo 

20 lbs Currants i.oo 

20 lbs Good Prunes i .00 

10 lbs choice Call. Peaches 1.00 

10 ibs Evap. Blackberries 1.00 

20 lbs choice Crackers i.oo 

8 lbs good Coffee 

5 Ibs choice Roasted Coffee i.oo 

5 lbs good Java and Mocha 1.00 

3 lbs choice J^ va 1.00 

5 lbs good Tea 1.00 

3 lbs clioiceTea i.oo 

Choice Hams 9c per lb 

Best Hams loc per lb 

Molas=;es and Syrup, 25c to 50c gal 

Good Vinegar 20c per gal 

Eggp, strictly fresh 15c to 17c per doz 

Choice Burbank Potatoes, 45c a bu 

1000 barrels of our best Pat- 
ent Flour at $1.75 per sack 

Good Flour 81.60 per sack 

100 Its choice Lard at 7 '4c per lb 

Our Lard lO- per lb 

An endless line of canned 
goods, choice corn and 
tomatoes, peas and beans 

at IOC per can 

Large line of choice Cali- 
fcrria Fiuits, consisting 
of Apricots, Peaches, Egg 
Piurns and Green Gages; 

former price 25c 15c a can 

Dairy Butler 15c to 20c per lb 

Best Creamery Butter 20c to 2Sc 

Choice Butte rine 14': per lb 

(as fine as best Dairy butter) 

Beans 4c lb, or $2 per bu 

Peas 3c per lb 

Onions 75c per bu 

Good Oranges 1 sc a dozen or J2.40 a box 

Oil, by barrel loc gal 

Gcod Standard Weight Laundry 
Soap, former price 32 bars for 

$100; now 45 bars for Si.oo 

Choice Roasted Coffee, in lb 
Packages or Bulk, former 

price 27c : now 22c per lb 

Dressed Chickens and Turkeys loc perlb 

Wholesale and Retail De= 
partment House. 

In our Wholesale Department prompt 
shipments will be made to ail points in 
the Northwest. Prompt delivery in 
our Retail Department to all parts ef the 
Citv and Suburbs. 

.-.,""' \ .<;:-::^l^- 

\. <f^8\ !Jhc<;u;i.'!cd at thi- p-icf. 

X^^ ■■«?». Boys S2 €: S5.75 Schocl Shoes 


VJs** '.\ 

NR^$3, $a^50 $2, $8.75 

\J*^^, Jif St Dongola, Stylish, Perfect 

'This iSiHE^^f^ 


1 "«-.- flic . , -'■>^2?** 

Cii^'i--.:' -1 "•-'- flic ' , --".toiS**' ■ 

ia tiie wcfli!. Ail Styles. 
Ir.siet. 111:0:1 havinr; W. JL.. 

f¥-^ I>ot!{7l:i* ^ihofs. >'ame 
"'^' .iuu. i)j-ic«- etaiispeil on 
bottoui. Krocktoii 

.,. .. ."'T,^ 51ass. 


lie; . ^ 


203-205 fast Superior St . Temple Opera. 
Telephone No. 509. 


For Sal8 by SDFFEL & CO., 129-131 West Sope^ior Strest. 

T i!f oniy sale ana rcliabierui-e lor CONOR RHS A, 
CLEET, LEUCORRHOlA, and otlur cij-. h i-i.-. ». A speedy cure '■' "ic most i<l>#niiato 


"v-^ 1 



Build yourself a comfortable HOME while labor and material are low in price. 

In the beautiful residence district traversed by the Motor Line we have a fine 
list to select from on almost 30ur own terms, (iood air, water and soil. Excellent car 
service and driviny^ roads. 

In West Duluth -the coming- center of manufacture— buv :: ! .t v.L!'. ;:cperty is 
cheaper than you will ever see it again. 

We have acre tracts suitaVde for market iT'irdcning near the city limits and 
reached by good roads which can be secured on terms mutually satisfactory. There is 
no better market for garden products than Duluth. 

FOR IMMEDIATE RETURNS see our list of improved business and residence 
bargains. CHEAP. 

The best vacant corner on Superior street with frontage on three streets. Call 
on or write to 


Room 34, Exchange B'dg, Duluth. 



: \ 













I \ 













A Scandinavian Meeting Held Last Evening 

to Rt'commend a Board of Public 

Works Candidate. 

There Was no Oratory and Balloting Was 
Begun at Once, E. Engberg Be- 
ing Chosen. 

There Was a Refusal to Make the Choice 

Unanimous and There the Matter 

Now Hangs. 

T . m meeting on Grand 

avenue last evening was a howlinii suc- 
cess as far as numbers go and the litlle 
hall was packed full to oveirlovvirg. The 
meeting urgani/ed by the election of P. 
Rowen as chairman, and John Eckhmd 
as secretary. 

It was supposed that there would be 
considerable discussion relative to the 
choice of a candidate to recommend to 
Mayor Lewis for the board A pubhc 
works, and Charlie O'.son and other ora- 
tors were on hand almost bursting with 
pent-up eloquence ready to be discharged 
at the call of the crowd. 
Some cold-bboded mnn, however, 
with little or no taste for rhetorical 
periods suggested that they let the votes 
talk and moved that the inceting pro- 
ceed to ballot for a proper candidate. 

The vote brought out the following 
names: F. Olund, Otto Erickson, C. A. 
Johnson and E. Engberg. The last 
named received the highest tiuinber o^ 
votds Awx\ was declared the choice of the 
meeting. When a motion to make the 
selection unanimous was put it was 
found that the negative votes nearly 
equaled the affirmative and that in the 
place of harmony there existed a de- 
cifled spirit of discord. 

The meeting adjourned in a pretty 
chilly atmosphere and today it is 
learned that there is only a portion of 
those who were present who will stand 
by the nominee. The disappointed ele- 
ment claim that the meeting was packed 
with Detnocr.its, that Engberg is him- 
self a Democrat, that the mctting was a 
farce from beginning to end and that the 
result will have no political significance 
otherwise than that the Scaiuimavians 
cannot agree upon a man for the pj 

West Duluth Briefs. 

liorn— To W. A. Siowell and wife, of 
Broadway, a son. 

The Ladies' Aid society of the Congre- 
gational church Will meet with Mrs. 
Cowan, avenue west, on Wed- 
nesday, March 7 at 2:33 p. in , for the .. 
nual ni'^^*''" ' ••■■'"' '■>'^^•■'■ ^> •-!'•".■'> 5. 

The '--^t cS"urrh 

^^ uue iocitil at Mr.-i. L>. li. 

^ h avenue west, tomorru ■- 


. ric ' >rt.r. Western company is figur- 
ing on a contract of six motors, a 600- 
hoise power dynamo and other equip- 
ment for the Northwestern Fuel com- 

Mrs. J. H. Dunham, of Cameron, Wis , 
is a guest of her daughter, Mrs. Dr. 

Thomas Hickerson has returned from 
a trip to Rainy Lake City. 

Mrs. W. B. Mars returned yesterday 
to Virginia after a short visit with rela- 
tives here. 

Mjss Lottie Gctchell. of St. Cloud, is 
visiting her brother, \V. 15. Cetchell. 

Mrs. Judwn Wheeling, of Grand ave- 
nue, is entertaining J. F. Wilson, of 
Madison, Wis. 

Nicholas Potter has gone to Rainy 
lake to work in a lumber camp. 

If You Have 


Bores, Boils, or 

51 ny otlier skin disease, 



the Superior 


and Spring Medicine. 

Cuiv's others, 

will cure you 


It is Selling Here at^ Good Premium Over the 
' Chicago Price. 

The wUoat iiiarkpt wat^ tluU but strong up to 
iiAiia today. It opoiioii at 'bo higher than yft~ 
tj>; ! t ■' ! ht'll stenily at the lulvance 

iluri; ':iif. Tlieu it bacanio tlrmpf Huil 

inoro uctivf. i-piit'ciallv ilurint; the last hour, 
cl'^'insr Rt \a hiither than last nisrhf for futnros 
;,i)iflit>r for casih. Tradins in futun>8 wn* 
UMlly diviiind htUwopn May and July, 
>iu\ - .lit lii'r«> at I'lC |>runiuin over rincH«i» 
and towards tlic cUmn was at 1 '<c prcnuuni, 
cltisiuk' Jit that with buyer*. It ii* claimed that 
May will '(>11 here at -c above t'liicaRo tliia 
wt»«k. There was a irowl demand for May from 
millers who n««il it for mixing purpcoes. the 
qnality of the wheat here beinK !)articularly 
^ ■' d theie beiDg coniiiaratively httl« of 
lity ill the couutry. No. 1 hard is si'll- 
.;!.; ..; -. over No. 1 Dorth'Tn at Miniieapolifi, 
wtiilo heri* it is Ic litfher. S»T»ral cars of wheat 
to arrive sold late at the May tigiires. FoUuw- 
itiff were the closing prircs : 

i\o. i hard, casli, 61c; March. 5!<'io:May. 
t''-"ic; July. 64e. No. 1 northern, CRt>h, 5'.»'4c; 
Mrtwh. r.7V;c; May. 61' ;c; July, 62'4C. No. 
1 north.-'-: !■■■■■'■ ■'■ c. N.>. 3, 41'' jc. Kojected. 
lie. O:. 1 northern til arrive. 6lc. 

Rye,41c : . --c ; No. -oatc, 27'ic; No. 3 

white oats, .',c. 

I'ar inspection today— Wheat, 68: corn, 4; 
Has, 1; oatf, 1. Rec-ipte-Wheat. »l,5iO bns. 
.Shii)ment8--Whoat. llWibu?; oats, ^l'**^f^^ bus The 
" -.' ■ - ■' -•'.(■pHst week shows: Pro- 
.■l•f.i|>!^ by r.iil.'in bbl.s; 
. ... ..,.^:., • . si<.ok III ^tore. Oi»,:Jl.".>bbls. 


New York Breadstufts. - 

., March 6.— Flonr: State and wwt- 
prn . ndy ; receipte. 'i'>,4»''; fales, 2ixX). 

Wiietkt advaucod 'kW c <>n firm cablcp, better 
Wi'st; «o<>il rleiraiHv..»; fairly active, lirni, 
May.iai ■' : July. ('6' -.*<'.. .Sal<»f . 2.:io >,- 

iHKt; rcc:' t!orii >ic "i" fimi and dull. 

No.'.:. KZ ^' •■• t ■ !-•-'•■" '■.-■'•■■ "n!y, Jt'. 

lllllti. i|Ui.'t; 

March. . . ■ I-: WO»t- 

The Minneapolis Market. 

Mtnn': Msj'.ts, >t!iri-ti n -Uheur was dull l>;it 

• .'lud July at ri'.l'iC. 

• tor March. riUo for 
,\::.i ,..Mi.r .JUL','. On track -6*J'rc. N<». 
1 li ■. (•. .»o. 1 northern: !«'.»€ No. 2. He- 
ceijit . . • v'rtrs ; '♦liipmeut'S, 70 cars. 

! 57",c: .Mav 
i t'M : Maj 

The Chicago Market. 

M»rch 6 — * lof e ; Wheat. March, 

«)'oc: .Tulv t'Jc Corn, March. 

<)at«, .March. 

-c Pork, 

:!.!- -;..j ■ >. Lanl, 

•lidy, S Itib.s. 

: .31 I . .u.1.1 .Inly. :• ■ .• .. 

T'"> Rrilish Grain Trade 

l,.v' i>.— The Mnrk Lane ExrreFs 

w of ihii Mrifish cr"in trade 

I'-ats a e dull at prices that 

,- to Bpritiir sowin*r. Ft>r''i>rn 

in very poo:- r"i|nci>f, Fltmr i* dull 

■. ly. Barley iwdull, with reducod in- 

■ I'iiry, iceiinn Brrts lue i-teady. Trade in 

ft'teiKU oats and corn is stnady. Hoans are 

quiet. V ..«...>r,iny Fat.Ii^l^ wheat.4 were the 

lowent o For<d<a whoats havs fallen 

»■ J. (' ir i liiwer. catisinc a clearance of 

Oatti were :!d hiKher. Flour Bb;>nt 

■ ..^d it.<t own. Reane and pens » era uu- 

alttr.. (1 F^inpeed declined 6d. 


Ca'tle and Hogs. 

C.siox Sto( K VAHt?H. ( lncn^r>. Marrij ■ 
.1,. v~-'-;->- ■■ .. nmrHet tirm aud prices 
Ri'c.^ipts la.OfiO; market 
'; with prices r>c lower. 
Liitht, -. .; roudh packiuB, *4.»iU|t 4 7') : 

mixed. -. ': heavy packinc; nnd shipping 

lota. $1. ■-.%\Mit:iu.,^ Sj,. ^'p: Ue- 

ceipts, 1 I 6iroi>gr. 



The Librettist of -Princess Nicotine 
Adept at Love Waking. 

New ^()KK, March 6.— Following ttie 
report of a suit to be brought by the wife 

of Georjte Lederer, the theatrical mana- 
ger, against her husband for divorce, or 
vice versa, the announceir.ent is made 
this mornint: that Fred lielasco, a broth- 
er of Dav d ISelasco. the playwright, has 
authorise i hii l.iv, yer, Abe Hummel, to 
bring suit against Charles Alfred Byrne, 
librettist ot "f^rincess Nicotine" and 
nther comic operas, for $50,000 for alien- 
ating the affections of his (l5elasco's) 

Mrs. Belasco is at present a member 
of Lillian Russell's "Princess Nicotine" 
company. She was formerly Mr:*. .S. P. 
Rounds of Omaha, and her husband se- 
cured a divorce from her about two 
years ago. Last year she was married 
to Bf lasco, and the wedding, it is said, 
has been the cause of niijch trouble in 
the Belasco fami'v, 

ByrriP t:, ^..v. ..ncc^tu to be the cause 
of ttie trouble between Mr. and Mrs. 
Lederer and "gained some notoriety 
through his relaiioriii with the late Mrs. 
E. E. Rice. 

The spring style Miller hats are as 
usual the mo^t stylis^' hat of the st asun. 

Kll (;'>KK & SlKVVl KT. 

Official notice v..ii ru. caed from 
Washinytim this morn i:.i; o? the appoint- 
ment ot U. P. Red ' ^iraastrr lor 
the newly CilablisL cat Rainy 
Lake City. 

Northwestern Wheat Slocks. 

" 'h 6.— The Nort I western 

k of wheat in privat> ole- 

- at BSi.iK)') bns. a rlecrense 

r l';!.i>i«> bnfi. 'I'hiB m»k»'* 

I Dnuth » j«;«.s ::J,().".:i.(i';j 

of ;;:.t>,4;»5 \>\\n. The Market 

I the '.tcv.kf. iti conntry elev/i- 

• I wo l)aK"t»s at r>,l.'):t,- 

■m bnn. The North- 

.. J- ...u- I .•dnred lI'" +1JJ bus for 

■ i.w a<?(.'n'(r(uiui? Lti.yi-'i.' 6- bus. 

The Foreign Markets. 

London, March ti.— The foreijfn crrain markptn 
opened ft<-ndy this irioruiuK. At Liverpool 
wlieat w;i« firm, but not active, except lk»mbay 
w1<; I hiwer ; corn was nncbanited and 

in r ■ deman.J. At London cargi es of 

('a wlieat nncliMCir.'d; lltmr was Md 

!(.vv :ig caritr>e<i of wheat were steady; 

whf.;. ■ " on paesasr.? wore Pteadily held. 

The Krf^ nrry mai Lets were nnchanireii. 

At Fan- ■ wa»'.'C a btuhcl higher; floor 

nnchanjie . There war" no repfirts from Ber- 
lin. 1 h'» iniportfi of wheat into Berlin the pa^t 
three (l.iy« \v r"j IlXi.otXj hns. iiiclndin»i 2^,:!iCi bui 

Rpr- - ' ■■-- 


Whoa' ril->d 
vance ov.t In^t 


ririvat* wire of B. E. Baker. 
k broker, roome 107 aud U>8 
■ inmorre. 

rrrotijr today, scorinir ' c ad- 
niRht's clomn? prlcee. dear- 

aijcet- w^e Iioavy and there was wmie wheaf re- 
norted irfirlced for fe.tnrc 8h!pm«ut.« from N«w 
York. BradBtreets irave rut a v>'ry b»t!li:di re 
port, bat, it had no effect on th<^ market, the 
trade irt-nerally considericK it nnreliabli. 
( ori and oatB stropt;. Prv)visi»inB weak and 
' '• I. vnr. Sti.cJv market opened striaig ami 
. eak anrt lower. 
-Mny wiieat. .''"»*( 'ic. 

(al!-^. May wheat, •■.( ". 

("orb. Ma/ wheat. (Vi' < c. 

Pnti«, Mar ci>rn, 3^ ^bC 

I 'alls. May corn, S7's*j '.ic. 


For Part 1 1 
until that ■ 
III wiilb.. 


• ' ■ CclcbiUii..'>" lu'xt 
will be received 

.'tj vcur couji(.r\-: Part 
t the same 1.;:.l.. 

New York Stock Exchange. 

Nkw York, Mm rcht'..— Money on call iseaFvat 
1 i>er cent: prime ttiercantile pap<<r. 4*' J4 
p'Tceii! ' titf exchange is firm wrfh ac- 

tual hii I hankiT',' bills at $lh7'iS<'i 

for (.ixij .4.1J.-, -iuil f4*^',"(.'j for iteniand; ratiw. $4.H>*'i I..""'.!- commercial bills, K(4.^7 forHi.My day:^, au<t .14 N"*' 4 fi>r d'v 
■ I i -ir nilver. W^c. alexican chdlars. 
. . ..ruineut Utmlit Bteaoy ; .state b<in:!f> 
.lull ; riiiJr.jHd b.>n.N • trouc There wa^Kreat 
.exciterneiit lu Aiio-ricau Suk-ar, which closed at 
' ' I 1 nj6e rapiillv this niornint;. 


r.!r bof'T"! 
: *-d 1 to 1 1,, 
■iie!! fell oiV t'> t>l 

o'cloci,. Tlie 
■ Irtlli-r in Cld- 
.\t 1. ...u ^p<-cu- 

iFatient suffer ingO 
is no virtue if there Q 
be a remedy. Q 


Atchifon ... 
I .. B. & <V 

I hiciH'o 'in- 


r, A N. W... 


1 ' 


re,Lftckaw.!iritin A Wettt'a. 

I,. «. \i ... .. . .r,. 47' 










Bloody Fight Caused by Repeaters at an 

Election for Mayor in Troy, N. Y., 

This Afternoon. 

Ging of Repeaters Tried to Stuff the Box in 
the Interest of the Demo- 

Ill ' Republicans Interfered and the Gang 

Drew Revolvers and Fired, Killing 

a Prominent Citizen. 

Troy, N. V., March 6,— There is un- 
precedented excitement concerning the 
mayoralty election now in progress in 
this city. The contest is between Sena- 
tor Murphy's cousin, Molloy, and Mayor 
Whtlan, who is an independent Demo- 
crat, endorsed by Republicans. Gangs, 
alleged to be in the employ of the Mol- 
loy faction, began their 
upon the opening of the 
in the Thirteenth ward. In 
cases the name of a single man 



son e 

voted on by repeaters ttve and six times. 
The Republican inspectors vigorously 
protested, but being in the minority in 
each district they were overruled and 
the fraudulent ballots were shoved into 
the boxes. 

In the First district of the Thirteenth 
ward, at i o'clock, the leader ol a larte 
gang of repeaters which he was conduct- 
ing, precipitated a row. When the Re- 
publicans attempted to repel the re- 
peaters, revolvers were dr.vwii and tiring 

Robert Ross, a prominent resident and 
manufacturer and a leading Republican, 
was seen to lall, Immediaitly afterward 
his brothtr, VVilliani,al>o a Republican, 
who had rushed to Ro'icrt's defense, 
likewise fell, aud ahnoii at the .same 
nionient "Hat" Shea went down. 
Friends picked Shea up and took him 
away in a carnage. 

Robert Ross conveyed to a neigh- 
boring house and expired before a sur- 
geon c»)u'd be summoned. William Ross 
waiaidedtoa near-by residence. His 
iiijujics are serious, but it is believed not 
fata!. Shei, who found ciuartets in a 
saloon t-f the vicinity, is not ihou^ht lo 
be seriously hurt. 

Persons present identify "Hat" Shea, 
John .McGough, and "Jeri;" Cle.iry, ^s 
h;iving used their revolvers in the fatal 
Thirtetnth wxtd melee this .-ifternoon. 
McCiough and Clcary escaocd and hav^; 
ni>t hecfii apprehended by the police yet. 
Shea wa^ wounded in the htad and i-. 
under police tutveillancc?. 

A ir-i^ic scene of the shooting was the 
bij^ht ot an older brother, John Ross, si - 
ting on tae ground holding in his lap the 
bead if his dying brother Robert, with 
the latter's life blood covering bi^ hnnds 
and do he?, a second brother, Williani, 
lying on the grotitid near by, shut in th .- 
hjnd, and the eldest brother between h-s 
cries and moans urging the spectators t.i 
arrest the murderer. 


He Wants a Tariff Bill Thit Will Make up the 

Wa.siiincjton. March 6.— In the sen- 
ate Mr. Hil! offered the foMowing resolu- 
tion and askc<l that it be laid on the 
table for the present: 

Whereas, the secretary of the treasury 
has announi cd a delicit of ;f7S, 000,000 for 
the current fiscal year; 

Whereas, house bill, known as the 
Wilson bill, proposes to disc.ird S7fi,ooo,- 
000 (roiii present taxes and to meet the 
doublcil defkitncy by ntw internal and 
direct taxes; 

Resolved, that the senate finance com- 
mittee frame amendments to the said 
i)ill, omitting the said internal and direct 
t.ixes newly proposed, and, instead there- 
of, make sufficient provision for suffi- 
cient revenue by taxing other foreign 
imports, and otherwise revising the tariff, 
without creating a deficiencv. 

A motion to take up the Hland seign- 
iorage bill was not pressed, but Mr. 
Stewart gave notice that lie would make 
a motion to that effect at 2 o'clock to- 
morrow. At 3:05 p. m, the senate went 
into executive session, and at 3:20 ad- 

The House. 

Washington, March 6.— In the house 
today Mr. O'Neil moved to take up the 
pension bill, and beneral debate 
close at 4 o'clock this afternoon. 
Objection was made by Mr. Reed 
and then Mr. O'Neill moved that the hour 
be fixed at 5 o'clock. After some con- 
sideration, It was agreed that the debate 
be closed at 3 o'clock tomorrow after- 



Excitement in West Virginia Is Growing 

Charleston, W. V'a., March 6.— An 
exciting twenty-four hours has passed in 
the mining region. The disclosure of a 
plot to blow up the troops with dynamite 
had an electric effect on the strikers and 
they are bloodthirsty and determined to 
find the man who "peached." The 
strikers do not yet know where he is. 

Alarming reports come from Fayette- 
ville that the jail, if not already fired, 
will be before night, strikers released 
and Wyant lynched. The trial of 
Wyant and his two men is taking place 

The body of a leading striker lies 
buried in the hill back of the tipple at 
Eagle. He was killed during the riot, 
but the fact has just become known. A 
ihnt from the sheriff's posse is supposed 
to have killed him. 

iX).sitively cur', i.uii- 

1 ,1,'estion, BiliciLMic-^.--, 

^ick Meadacbe-. Why 

endure continueci 

|Martyrflf)m ? 

The sav/mill to be located at R^inv 
Lake Ciiy is now on the ;:rotiii(l and will 
probably bi. .:Sic to furoi li luHil)er next 

Ntiilcr Kats 
\ ;\re now produced at the celebrated fac- 
tf»ry i.f the John B. Stetson company. 
T!ie b'.sr m the world. 

KlLGOKE 1^ Sir.AfRT. 

lotous Plast 

•• Relieve instantly, 

and cure quicker than any other Porous | 
Plaster. liniment or medicine em- 
ployed. Clean, safe and sure. 
3initcn9 Pold Aniiiiiilly. 
Kuufacturicg Che:u 


. A\/0 I O 




special liom 

The Search for the Entombed Men at the Gay- 
lord Mine. 

Pa, March 6 —A Truih 
tde Kingston Coal corn- 
mine says: This morning at 5 
o'clock the rescuers cleaning the gang- 
way of the Gaylord mine at Plvmouth, in 
which thirteen men were entombed thrr e 
Wvjeks, came upon the car which the 
btricd men were using. The car was 
not crushed at all and was in as good 
condition as before the great fall of tt>e 
mine occurred. The mine officials are 


—OF fHU — 


At West Uulutb, Minn. 

At the Close of Business Feb. 28, 


now confident ot 
some of the men. 

the c:irly finding ot 

Indicted For Embezzling. 

CmcA(;o, .March 6.— A dttective went 
to Boston last night to bring back Perry 
N'arrington, president of the Chicago 
Electric Gas company which concern,' 
uuti! recently had offices in the Mason'c 
Temple. Yarrington, it is understood, is 
wanted for embezzling belonging 
to the gas company. The prisoner has 
been indicted by the grand jury. 

— - ■» - ■■ ■ 

Killed His Father. 
Rk.mi.ani) Ckntkk, Wis,, March 6. — 
Daniel Tracy, a young man of the town 
ot Richwood, this county, shot and killed 
his father, Anthony Tracy, this niorning. 
.After the shooting he took his rifle, went 
into the woods where for a number of 
hours he held the officers at bay. He 
was hnally induced by friends to give 
hmiself up- He assigns no reason for 
his crime. 

" I "— ■ -ii' " — 

Shot By a Footpad. 
Omaha, March 5. — S. J. Reobech, a 
grocer, was held up and mortally 
wounded in his store by a highwayman 
last night. At the point of a revolver 
the footpad demanded money, and on 
the merchant's lefusal shot him down. 
He then emptied the caSh box .and stand- 
ing off several persons in the place 

Suicide by Shooting. 
Ni.u VoKK, .March 6. — Juiius Tully. 
secretary of the aijuediict board, was 
found dead in his room this morning by 
the landlady. He had committed sui- 
cide by shooting himself with a revolver, 
which was found beside his body. He 
was unmarried and his salary wai> S4000 
per year. 

Ocean Steamships. 

Gibraltar — Arrived; Autjusta Victoria, 
New York, for Algiers, Naples, Genoa, 

Jaffa — Arrived: Kucrst Bismarck, 
New York via Alexandria. 

Naple*;— .Arrived: Rutin, New York. 

New York— Arrived: Sf>ain. Lont1<>,T. 

London- Passed the L;/ard: lllircis, 
Philadelphia, fcr Antwerp. 


L(>Hii« and (listconnts 


Safe, fnruituro ami tixturo.s 

Exjionsos •- -- 

Tax<-« piiid _ 

("a.-^li joi'l rush it«ius ..# S.&i? :)•» 

Duo from b;iiil;s. . ••?ll,l>7«) 11 

$ici),.->2:. r.7 

Ift-S 'X) 

5104 42 
'570 \l 

z\);:k\ ki 

Total $132,283 80 


Cai.ital Stock S.Vt.OOO 00 

Undivided promts It.riStt 71 

Dividends unpaid -_--- 1,212 00 

Iiidivifliml deptwits.. $4.'),477 fiS 

Timi>certificat«>sof deiKjsit 10,219 :» 

Certififd chocks ;t3.'< Ut 

Cashier's checks M)l 72 

05,.SS4 .Vt 

Colloctiun account 8:'.6 57 

Total $1^2,2t!3K0 

I, Harvpy P. c .: 
turcr'nl'.ank of We 
Hwoar that tho al< >» 
the licst of my knovi 

•-'lior of tho Mannfac- 
.:h.Miun., do solemuly 
.itemont is iruo to 
li,-.' and bplicf. 


Correct— Attest : 

K Sr.ANiioi-n Willi v.MSON, \ ni.„-.t„_, 

County ok 8t. Lit)Lis. ( 

Sworn t.> and KubBcribed before mo this Cth 
day of March, 181)1. „ , 

Chas. W. Hott, 
[Seal.] Notary Public. 

St. lx>uifi Co.. Minn. 




At the Close of Uiisincss February 28, 

Died in his Car. 
Chica{;o, March ^— Rufus Frost, of 
Boston, <iitfd suddenly in his private lar 
at tfte Union railway station this after- 
noon. He was returning from Mexico 
to his home. He had been sick forsorne 
time and was traveling in charge <jf a 

Annual concert nf ilie L'nity club on 
March \2. 


I.ians and divcouDts $20,421 7.h 

OvtrdrafL* ^i 1/2 

Furniture and fixturtM .— 1M.'> 12 

Expenses, taxoh paid WJ J* 

Ca-li items 23< -1 

Duo from banks - 10-2'» 211 

Cas^hon hand 2(M 6"J 

Total ?W,1127 ii7 


Canilal f^-^WO ^_ 

Intr rest and excl^ADgp 1213 l'^ 

i>»*l>oBiHi J',7'(.'i 3!> 

CL-riitioU checks - U 40 

Wanted, apptirati'^ns for loans in «ums 
from S200 to $2000. Call .it 301 Paliadio 

Tofal - 188,027 97 

I. \ynltpr Tliexton, casliior of the aboTe 
iiamod bank, do Bolemnly Rwear that the 
atxtve istatentent is true to the bi-st of niy knowl- 
odc.< and Ixlief. 


( 'a.shior. 

S\ibf,crilxvl and Kworii to Ix-foro nie thi i f>th 
ilay of March, 1'>H4. 

L. A. liARNKH, 

[Seal.] Notary I'libhc, 

St. Ltdiir Co., M:iin. 

■ Correct Attest: 
F c. Devnbtt 

\ Directors. 


1. Marie Burroiighs, 

as Edith in "Wealth." 

2.' Frederick De Belleville. 

3. Mme, Helena Modjeska. 

4. Robert Downing. 

5. Eugenia Blair. 

6. Thomas Q. Seabrooke. 

7. Elvia Crox. 

8. Joseph Haworth. 

9. Viola Allen. 

1 0. Louis Harrison. 

11. Lillian Russell. 

12. DigbyBell. 

13. Laura Joyce Bell. 

14. Roland Reed. 

15. Camille D'Arville. 

16. Robert Mantell. 

17. Annie Pixley. 

18. Herbert Kelcey. 

19. Agnes Huntington. 

20. Josephine Hall. 




And all for One Dime and 
Three Coupons, to read- 
ers of THE HERALD. 

Three Coupons 
And One Dime 
Does It, 

Send two cents extra if 
ordered by mail. 



Evening Herald 



Marie Burroughs 
Art Portfolio of.,.^_ _ 

A Mirror of the Modern Stage, 

Chaste, Artistic, Retincd in subject and treatment and fitted to 
adorn the most ele<jjant hf)me as a permanent source of instruc- 
tion and entertainment. 

It CostsanereTn.'Is 

To secure this elegant work — th;i t is, if you are a reader of this 
paper. It is to increase the number of subscribers that this 
remarkable offer is made. 

Three Coupons and 10 Cents 

Will procure Part I, NOW READY, containing twenty-four 
pages and twent3'-one photographs, including a handsome pho- 
tograph of Miss Marie Burroughs. 

Twenty New 
Every Weel<: 

Until the entire Portfolio 
of twelve parts is com- 
pleted. You will miss it if 
you fail to embrace this 
offer. Ten cents and three 
Coupons of different dates 
(which need not be con- 
secutive), secure it. 




So bring or send your 
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If ordered by mail send two 
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(twelve cents in all). 








1. Marie Burroughs. 

2. E. 5. Willard. 

3. Marie Tempest. 

4. Jessie Bartlett Davis. 

5. Maurice Barrymore. 

6. Georgie Drew Barrymore. 

7. Charles F. Coghlan. 

8. Rose Coghlan. 

9. William Hunter Kendal. 

10. Mrs. Kendal. 

11. Denman Thompson. 

12. Maggie Mitchell. 

13. Richard Mansfield. 

14. Beatrice Cameron. 

15. Harry Lacy. 

16. Vernon^ Jarbeau. 

17. Felix Morris. 

18. Georgia Cayvan. 

19. Kyrle Bel lew. 

20. Mrs. James Brown Potter. 

21. James O^Neilf. 












' ^tar"" fM.^ "^ 







HnalncM lutd editorial rooms In Tha H»r«ld 
baildloff, tiO WMt 8ni>erior ttrwit. Tel«[>hoQe 
— Bfuineee office, 3U, two rln<« ; editorUl room*. 
134, three rlii«a. 


Dally, per year W.» 

Daily, per three mouths 1.90 

Dally, per month -60 

Weekly, per year 1,B0 



Entered at the postoffiee at Dnlath, Minn., as 
teeond-«iass mall matter. 

Th« Weather. « 

U. 8. Wkathkb Bueeac. DritnrH. Minm.. 
March «.— The trough of low pressure which 
yeeteniay extended from Lake Superior to the 
lower Missouri valley, has iin>ved eastward, 
attended Monday or Monday nisht hy heavy 
rains m the Ol>io and Middle Mississippi valleys 
and the lake reKions. A moderate cold wave 
haa succeeded it in the upper and Middle Mis- 
sissippi valleys and the extreme wt^t portions 
of the lake regions. , , , ■ . 

The temperature has risen slightly m the 
northern plateau region, with slowly diminish- 
ing pressure, but the weather is generally fair 
and cool in ail districts west of the Mississippi 
rirer. . „ . , 

The following rainfalls of over half an inch 
have occurred since yestenlay morning: 
Memphis. 2.--J : St. Louis, liH: Chicago, l.OU; 
Milwaukee. ..M : Indianapolis, .51. 

Dnlath temperature at 7 a. m. today, 
10 degrees above zero ; maximnm. » degrees ; 
tnjnjmnm, 10 degrees above zero. 

Dtlcth, March t».— Local forecast until 8 
p. m. tomorrow: Fair; warmer Wednesday 
af terno<ia ; winds becoming easterly. 

Jamks Kenealt. 
Local Forecast OtHcer. 

Washington. March «5.— Forecast till S p.m. 
tomorrow: For Wisconsin; Fair; colder 
W edaesday morning in eastern portion ; prob- 
ably warmer in western |K)rtion; northwest 
winds. For Minnesota: (ienerally fair, prob- 
ably warmer, variable winds. 

Taxes Upon Legacies. 
The New York correspondent of the 
Boston Trar-script has been writing a 
scries of interesting articles on taxation 
of inheritances, which has been practiced 
in New York state for eight years past. 
This is a form of taxation that yields a 
large revenue and, from many points of 
view, is unobjectionable. In Europe 
these taxes have long existed and arc. 
as the evolution of taxes goes, far more 
developed. In the state laws in this 
country there has as yet been little at- 
tempt to graduate the rate of taxation to 
the degree of kinship among the inheri- 
tors, imposing the higher percentage 
upon the remoter relatives— a distinction 
that economists have held to be equit- 
able and necessary. 

The federal government, indeed, when 
in 1864 it levied a succession tax, divided 
the inheritors mto five classes, with as- 
cending rates, lowest for lineal issue and 
highest for strangers in blood; but the 
states, as a rule, have taxed only collat- 
eral inheritances, or, if, as in New York 
and in Michigan, they have levied at all 
upon direct inheritances, they have sim- 
ply drawn a broad line between the two 
categories. The distinction between the 
exempt and the non-exempt has usually 
been the only .graduation, to make al- 
most a paradox, in recent legacy taxes 
in America. 

In Europe, on the other hand, nearly 
every state divides the inheritors to be 
taxed into four or five or even eight or 
ten cksses, according to their nearness 
in blood to the decedent, and imposes 
taxes upon some of them at a much 
higher rate than the usual 5 per cent 
with us. Near kinsmen escape with the 
payment of i or 2 or 3 per cent; but re- 
moter relatives and strangers in blood 
must yield 8 or 10 or even 13 per cent of 
their new possessions. 

In his report to the New York legisla- 
ture a year ago, Comptroller Campbell, 
after a brief discussion of the injustice 
and barrenness of the general property 
tax "suggested an5 recommended" that 
the law taxing direct inheritances of per- 
sonal property be so amended "that the 
rate be fixed at i per cent upon estates 
over $10,000 and up to $100,000; 2 per 
cent upon all sums over $100,000 up to 
J5oo,ooo; 3 per cent upon sums in ex- 
cess of $500,000 up to $1,000,000; and 5 
per cent upon all sums in excess of 


Later in the same session, a joint com- 
mittee upon taxation submitted to the 
houses, with its report, a bill so far 
adopting the principle of prgression as 
to levy a tax of i per cent upon direct 
inheritances of personal property, when 
the value of the estate transferred lay 
between $10,000 and $100,000; of 2 per 
cent when it lay between $ioo.uoo and 
$;oo,ooo; and of2'i per cent, when it 
exceeded the latter amount. The bill, 
like the committee's proposal to tax 
direct inheritances of realty above $50,- 
000 at 1 per cent, was smothered; but, 
as some believe, a mildly progressive 
tax might easily be the next step in such 
legislation in New ^'ork. Elsewhere, 
too, as inheritance taxes are adopted in 
more and more states, trustworthy ob- 
servers have noted a similar tendency 
toward progressive rates. 

The graduation of legacy taxes by the 
amount of the property transferred, so 
ihat the greater the value of the estate 
the higher the rate of taxation, the pro- 
gressive inheritance tax (as it is called) 
is to be found in its fullest development 
in the colonial states of Australia, where 
within a decade, as is well known, some- 
what crude economic notions have had 
free play. In Europe, certain of the 
Swiss cantons levy such taxes, and 
there is a slight tendency toward pro- 
gression in the intricate English "death 

It is difficult to say with full confid- 
ence how public opinion in New York 
generally regards inheritance taxes. 
Much of the weight of testimony, 500 
pages long, taken by the joint commit- 
teti on taxation in log- and io'>3, favors 

it, and here and there a witness urges a 
wider extension of the impost to direct 
inheritances of property of every kind. 
The Transcript correspondent observes 
that the large revenue that the legacy 
taxes have yielded commend them, and 
point, perhaps, toward the day when, 
with the corporation taxes they will 
meet all the needs of the state, and the 
general property tax can be abandoned. 
There is this to be said in favor of the 
inheritance tax— it is not onerous to the 
persons receiving something which they 
have not earned themselves and which is 
absolutely all profit to them. 

The Gothenburg Sj^stem. 

The Scandinavian system of regulat- 
ing the liquor traffic, known as the 
Gothenburg system, is probably the next 
plan that will be vigorously attempted in 
the United States. Prohibition and high 
license have each been tried in different 
sections of the country, and for brief 
periods, without finally solving the liquor 
(luestion. High license has been at- 
tended by the best results, but it falls 
short of effectively dealing with the 
liquor traffic. Prohibition has been an 
absolute failure. Why it has not suc- 
ceeded is a matter of dispute. The ma- 
jority of people have concluded, from 
the attempts to enforce it in various 
states, that prohibitory laws are imprac- 

The Gothenburg system is now likely 
to be tried, first perhaps in Massa- 
chusetts. This system eliminates the 
possibility of personal profit from the 
sale of liquor, and throws many restric- 
tions around it. The income is used for 
various public purposes, and the sale of 
liquor is under the direct supervision of 
responsible men of high character. 
Social reformers in every part of the 
country are giving it close study with 
reference to our American conditions. 
An ardent believer iu this system is Dr. 
E. R. L. Gould, who is one of our fore- 
most students of social subjects, and 
who last year went to Norway to make a 
personal study of this system. Dr. Gould 
A-ritcs in the Forum for March a definite 
explanation of how it would work when 
applied to American conditions. 

One feature of this system, which 
should commend it to the people who 
desire to see good government, is that it 
would help wonderfully to accomplish a 
reformation of politics. In Dr. Gould's 
opinion, the divorce would be absolute 
and permanent. Politicians of modern 
stamp do not concern themselves very 
much with things out of which they can- 
not make money. A large revenue now 
comes to them from the liquor interest, 
and with this cut off they would leave 
the system to run itself, upon finding 
that they could not exploit it for private 
gain. If an American adaptation of the 
Gothenburg plan can succeed in break- 
ing up the alliance between liquor and 
politics, besides abolishing the saloon as 
we know it today, it will have rendered 
two such supreme services that little else 
need be demanded. With the saloon 
power in politics destroyed, the prospect 
of securing better municipal government 
in our cities, both large and small, would 
be much brighter. 

are said to be free tvaders. But import- 
ers find that they have to pay full duties 
just the same as before. 

Duluth's Great Growth. 

Eradstreet's, the great financial and 
trade journal, says in its issue of this 
week: "From only a few important 
cities of this country can such cheerful 
reports as to the results of business 
operations in 1893 be obtained as from 
Duluth, the 'Zenith City of the unsalted 
seas' of Proctor Knott's famous speech. 
A modest pamphlet of thirty-six pages, 
compiled by the secretary of the Duluth 
real estate exchange, sets forth in a 
bright and interesting way much that is 
new and a great deal besides regarding 
the material progress of Duluth during 
1893 ^^^ '" preceding years. The 
almost marvelous growth of that 
city in population, trade and 
wealth IS convincingly set forth in 
a condensed yet attractive form. That 
the trade results of 1893 have in the main 
proved satisfactory to those immediately 
interested in the material development 
of the city is testified to by extracts from 
statistics recently appearing in Brad- 
street's relating to its lake trade, bank 
clearings and other matters of interest." 

The above remarks are followed by a 
short table containing statistics that in- 
dicate Duluth's marvelous growth since 
1880. The figures for 1893 make an ex- 
cellent showing for a year of general de- 
pression throughout the country. 

Wooing by Proxy. 

•lohn Henry loved sweet Mary Ann, 

But he was a ba8hful »wain. 
Ami the love he felt but could not tell 

Filled all his heart with pain. 
Ho gazed at her, he sighed for lier. 

Through all the liveloig day ; 
He was unite ready to die for lior. 
Bat ho hadn't the conra^d to try for her 

In the old tiniehooored way, 
And the other swains had nimble tongues, 

And iibe was a c«><iuette gay. 

He asked his father to tell the tale 

Of his love to Mary Aun ; 
"B« sure you put it strouu and wweet," 

He said to ttie kind old man. 
And the fatlior triod to win tho bride 

For his backward, hat<liful hou. 
And he gave the girl a father's kiss. 
And still another, and found it bliss. 

And the courtship was besun ; 
And Mary Aun became John's mother. 

Anil the courtship then was done. 
-Clara Augusta in DoUoit Free Tress. 

The Negro Here to Stay. 

New York World : It is reported from 
Mempiiis that the Knights of Labor are 
about to embark on a campaign having 
for its object the deportation ol the ne- 
groes of tbis country to some part of 
Africa. Should the knights undertake 
this job they would have little lime or 
money for anything else. There are 
9,000,000 negroes in the United States. 
Let some one cotnpute the cost of trans- 
porting to Africa even the natural in- 
crease of this number ot people, and he 
will see how absurd the proposition of 
the knights is. The negro is in America 
to stay. The thought and time bestowed 
upon fantastic projects of the kind named 
above would be more profitably expend- 
ed in devising methods of educating the 
negro and making him a useful member 
of the society of which he is and is des- 
tined to remain a part. 

■ #■ - ■ ■ 

A Geography Class. 

Harper's Young People: Teacher — 
Now, who can tell me how many Ameri- 
cas there are? 

Eldest scholar (aged 10)— Three. 

Youngest scholar (aged 5)— Four. 

Teacher (astonished)— Four? Where 
do you find four? 

Youngest scholar (joyfully)— North, 
South, Central and the one at the opera 

Wanted to Get Away. 
New York World: Boss Croker is 
now in Texas. He wishes to get as far 
as possible from the spectacle of Boss 
McKane going to Sing Sing. Coming 
events cast their shadows before. 

An Explanation. 
Chicago Tribune: It is not surprising, 
after all, that President Cleveland wants 
to get away from Washington occasion- 
ally. Postmaster General Bissell is a 
constant cigaret smoker. 

Try Him Once More. 

Chicago Dispatch: The banking busi- 
ness »n Minnesota seems to have certain 
attractive features not found anywhere 
else, if the testimony of Defaulter Phil 
Scheig is to be believed. He swears that 
he stole $50,000 of the bank's money, was 
found out by the directors and dis- 
charged. Later they hired him again at 
an increased salary, and he immediately 
stole ?73,ooo and skipped out. There is 
no credit in stealing from such dodos as 
those directors appear to be. Scheig 
should be pardoned and get his old posi- 
tion back again. 

Reputations in Danger. 
Princeton Union: Thomas Bohen, of 
Waseca, has brought suit against Hon. 
Michael Doran for recovery of $134,321 
for services rendered at the special re- 
quest of Mr. Doran in the senatorial 
election of 1893. If the true inwardness 
of the attempt to defeat Senator Davis is 
ever made public, the reputation of some 
of the leading Democratic and Republi- 
can sachems of the state will be badly 



Nelson the Favorite. 

St. James Journal: If Knute Nelson is 
a candidate for the United States senate, 
the second district is not solidly in favor 
of giving Washburn a second term— not 
by a majority of two to one in Nelson's 


Miss Ida Van Etten, who is reported 
to have died in Pans yesterday from 
starvation, was formerly the leader of 
the workeis of her sex in New York, 
where she made her first public appear- 
pearancc in 1887 at a meeting of the 
Anti-Poverty society. It was by her 
efforts that the Working Women's so- 
ciety was organized in the following 
year. She was a born organizer, her 
talent in that direction amounting al- 
most to genius. 

The St. Paul chamber of commerce 
yesterday passed resolutions requesting 
the Minnesota representatives in con- 
gress to favor legislation looking to im- 
proved harbor facilities at Duluth and 
Superior. The whole Northwest, in- 
cluding the Twin Cities, would be bene- 
fited by the deepening of these harbors. 

The extension of the iron range rail- 
roads to the Rainy lake gold fields is cer- 
tain to take place in the near future. 

Some of the new collectors of customs 
appointed by the pre:>ent admiuidtration 

Perliaps It Might. 

Ortonville Herald-Star: If the next 
Republican state convention should nom- 
inate Gov. Nelson and United States 
Senator Washburn, would that embarass 
the governor any ? 


Life or Death? 

It is of vital importance that it should 
be understood by persons whose k'dneys 
are inactive, that this condition of things 
is finally inductive of a state of the 
organs where life hangs in the balance. 
Bright's disease, diabetes, albuminuria 
are all diseases of a very obstinate char- 
acter in their mature stage, and all have 
a fatal tendency. They often bafile the 
most practised medical skill, and the 
most approved remedies of materia 
medica. But opposed at the outset— 
that is to say, when the kidneys begin to 
discharge their functions inactively — 
with Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the 
dangerous tendency is checked. Very 
useful, also, is this household medicine 
for ttiose ailments of common occur- 
rance — constipation, bilicusness, dyspep- 
sia and nervousness. It is a safeguard 
against malaria and averts chronic 

Money to Loan. 

Will buy short time secured notes. 
F. C. Dennp:tt. 

* ■ 

Next Thursday. 
If you save your coupons, you will be 
able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
"Marie BurrQughs Art Portfolios of Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 
— » . ♦ 

F"orPartlIof "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thursday. No more will be received 
until that day. Save your coupons; Part 
III will be rcady'&t the same time. 




Apply at once. No delay. I want houses and 
Hats to rent. Got more applioatioos than 

Furnished House to Rent 

Bight rooms. Kvery convenience. (Iheap. Let 
nie show you this. 

JU. "R. BR.A.OEJ. 

513 Falladiu. 

"Gloriana" drew only a fair audience 
at the Temple last evening. The play is 
a comedy rather running to farce and 
sometimes dangerously close to horse 
play, but is nevertheless full of interest 
and exciting. The company presenting 
it is a gw)d one, but is not up to the 
standard of the one that presented it 
here in the fall of '92. That, however, 
was an exceptionally strong company 
containing such people as E. J. Henley, 
Frederick Bond, Henrietta Grossman 
and others. The part of Count Exitoff 
the nervous and excitable Russian noble- 
man was admirably taken by Georce 
Barnum. Only one complaint could be 
made. He introduces occasionally 
slangy expressions, such as "where was I 
at" and others of that ilk, to cause a 
laugh. A Russian nobleman in the dip- 
lomatic service and with an imperfect 
knowledge of English would hardly 
make use of them. This does not seri- 
ously detract from his work, however. 
Miss Emily Bancker makes a charming 
Gloriana, the dashing and susceptible 
widow being presented in a brilliant and 
spirited manner. Alf Hampton as the 
valet, was excellent, and George Parsons 
was good as Leopold. "Sweet Will," a 
I -act comedy by Henry Arthur Jones was 
presented as a curtain raiser. 


Taste of "Royal Ruby Port Wine" and 
you will know why we call it "Royal." A 
glass held up to the light will show why 
we call it Ruby. $500 reward for any 
bottle of this wine found under five years 
old. It is grand in sickness br where a 
strengthening cordial is required; rec- 
ommended by physicians. Be sure you 
get Royal Ruby. Sold only in quart 
bottles; price $1. For sale by S. F. 
Boyce, druggist. 4 

Money on Hand. 
To loan for short time in small 
amounts at 605 Palladio. 

F. C. Dennett. 

Are You Going to the Kainy Uke Gold Fields? 

Purchase tickets and ship your goods 
via the Duluth Sc Iron Range railroad to 
Tower and save sixteen miles of team- 

Stages leave Tower every Tuesday 
and Friday morning for Rainy Lake 
City, and daily if parties desire. 

For particulars apply in person or by 
letter to A. H. Viele, 

Gen. Freight and Pass. Agt. 
D. & I. R. R. R. Co., Duluth,Minn. 

California's Fruit Crop. 

$50,000,000 worth raised this year. Do 
you want to know where and at what 
profit the golden orange is raised. Do 
you want to know where and at what 
profit the unsurpassed California raisin 
grape is grown, or the luscious peach, 
the loveliest prune in the world, or the 
magnificent grape? Do you want to 
know how to travel through that district 
comfortably and cheaply If you do, 
California Bureau of Information, 

Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Next Thursday, 
If you save your coupons, you will be 
able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Portfolios of Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 


For Part II of "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thursday. No more will be received 
until that day. Save your coupons; Part 
III will he ready at the same time. 

DO not be deceived. 
The following brands of 
White Lead are still made by the 
"Old Dutch" process of slow cor- 
rosion. They are standard, and 

Strictly Pure 

White Lead 

The recommendation of 

"Southern," "Red Seal," 
"Collier," "Shipman," 

to you by your merchant is an 
evidence of his reliability, as he can 
sell you cheap ready-mixed paints 
and bogus White Lead and make a 
larger profit. Many short-sighted 
dealers do so. 

For Colors.— National Lead Co.'s Pure 
White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to 
a 25-pound keg ot Lead and «nix your own 
paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching 
shades, and insures the best paint that it is 
jxjssible to put on wood. 

Send us a postal card and get our book on 
paints and color-card, free; it will probably 
save you a good many dollars. 


St. Louis Branch, 

Clark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Louis. 

VieOR •>' MEN 

Easily, Oulckly, Permanently Restoredv 

ITcaknera, NerronaneM, 
pebllltjr, and all the train 
of evils from early errors or 
later excesses, the results ot 
overwork, eickaese, vprry, 
etc. FuUstrength.wevel- 
opment and tone given to 
-every organ and portion 
of the body. Simple, nat- 
ural methods. Immedi- 
ate improvement seen. 
jTallu're' impossible'. 2.00O references. Book, 
ezplanatioa and proofs mailed (sealca) free. 

ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y. 


Dr. Williame' Indian Pile Ointment will cnro 
Blind, Bleedinq; Itching and Ulcenitod Piles of 
ton ypars etandinfir. It absorbs tlia t-aniort, al- 
lays the it«hinfr at once, acts as a ptiultice.giTee 
instant relief. Dr. WilliamR' Indian Pile Oint- 
ment is prepared only (or Piles and itchin* of 
the privRto part*, and notliin^relso. Sold and 
inJRrant««d by MAX WIRTH. Dnlnth Minn. 

IF you wish to drink a choice 
Glass of Lager call for 

Fitger's Beer. 

Whulesome. FalsUble fttid Mourlshlus 




Herald Wants, 

Popular BectUM EflacUva. 

On« sent a word ; 75 eenta a line per month. 
No advertisement taken for less than U eenta. 
Payments mnst be made In advance, 


All persona wanting sitaations ean nae The 
Herald want eolnmua for three insartknu free 
of charge. 

This doei not include acenta or employment 

Parties advertising in these eolomns may have 
answers addressed in care of The Herald and 
will bo given a check to enable them to get 
answers to their advertisements. All answers 
shoold be properly enclosed In envelopes. 

rience as bookkeeper, desires office work 
of any kind, fan furnish best of references. 
Addivss J 'ifi. Herald office. 

or day work, Ufteen } ears experience, (ian 
give figures for material or labor or work of 
any kind, to get bread for my family. Call or 
address A. 15., 207 Cedar street, Dnlnth. 

and accountant by a thorongh and com- 
petent man of ability and very boFt and bighost 
of references. Address O. W. M., Herald ollice. 

to go out by the day. Apply 416 East 
Fonrth street. 


▼ T day or at homo. Apply 410 East Fourth 

sires a sitnatiou. Ton years' experience 
in city and country. Testimt nials good. Ad- 
dress, Chemist, Box 257, Goderich, Ont. 

month. No cauvae-sing. Hare opt>or- 
tunity. No letters answered without SO cent<> 
for full outfit. Satisfaction guaranteed or money 
refunded. Standard Formula company, Chat- 
tanoga, Tenn. 

The Singer Manufacturing company, 625 
West Supwrior street. 

commission to sell goods on instalment. 
728 West Superior street. 

work. Apply 18, Third avenue west. 


work. 915 London load. 



wages. 221 East Third street. 


kitchen utensil ever invented. Retails 25 
cpnts. Two to six sold in every houge. Sample, 
postage paid, 3 cen is. Forshee & McMalun, 
Cincinnati, O. 

new business, S3 a day easily made. 
Samples and terms free. Address C. E. Mar- 
shall, Lockport, N. Y. 

erywhere to sell the wonderful pocket cam- 
era "Photoret." Send stamp for booklet. 
Haynes Sons & Co., 1009 Chamber of Commerce, 
('hicago. 111. 

jtrsrxKss riT.4\CB,s. 

office man with $2000 or fSOOO to invest 
would like tosecnre either a salaried position 
or a workiog interest in some good business. 
Address G. B. W., P. O. Box 750. Duluth. 

at Children's home. 1722 East Superior 
street. Who will give it. 


house and lot. Address H 66, Herald of- 

and a half feet high, weighing about 130. 
Address F .^2, Herald. 

used only throe months, or will irade for a 
horse. Address A., 19o7 Jeiferson street. 

For 5a le or Rent. 

The building situate at 106 West Michigan 
street, lately occupied by the Duluth Electric 
Light and l'ow.')r Company, with central steam 
heating apparatus. 
For further information enquire at 


Boom 3, Exchange Building. 


Mrs. A. Forster, proprietor. First-cLass 
dyeing and cleaning of everr description guar- 
anteed. Offices : Office and works 524 West Su- 
perior si reet. 

Midwi'e. Full graduate of German eolles-e 
of accouchement. C!npping and vaccinating 
done. 609 East Third street. 







New YorKv. 

watches, jewelry, etc., Standard 
I Jewelry and Loan Ofllce, 324 W. Sup. 
St. Business strictly confidential. 

horses, wagons, household fumitore, pi- 
anos, diamonds, Jewelry and all kinds of per- 
sonal property, on short notice and a lower rate 
tbanyoa ean possibly get it elsewhere. Inquire 
of Wm. Horkan, manager, Duluth Mortgage 
Loan company, room 430, Chamber of Commerce 
building, Duluth. 


1 tects, 911-917 Torrey building, Duluth. 








Lv DulnUi 

900 am 



Ar St. Paul 


6 20 pm 

716 am 

Ar Minneapolia... 

310 pm 

6 40 pm 

7 88 am 


315 pm 

7 10 pm 

7 30 pm 

At Chicago 

6 45 am 

700 am 

936 pm 


330 am 

4 30 am 

710 pm 

Ar Omaha 

»~»*««>* -- 

9 2Spm 

10 00 pm 

Ar St. Louis.. 

460 pm 

6 66 am 

Ar Kansas (}lty 

610 am 

Lv for CloQoet, 


730 am 

900 am 


F. B. Boas, 
Moi tbern Fasaenger Agent. 
428 Waa» BupetiotBtrMl 


^_^^^^^^ TO RKNT—nOVHKS. 

ern conveniences. Also four room house 
$)() a month. T. H. Hawkes, Jr., 216 West 
Superior street. 

central ; steam heat ; special rate. See 
Sherwood, Torrey building. 


IN 1 " 

TO RKSr-itftijMH. 


bed, and board. 318 West Second street. 

West Second «treut. 


centrally located. Apply Thomas 8. 
Wood. 408 Palladio. 


^Mutleman, Address B D, stating terms, 
Evenmg HErald. 

rKJtsoNA 7;. 

"lufallible Safeguard" (no medicine, no 
deception ;) jnst what you want. Ladies' Bazar, 
Kansas City, Mo. 





as West 8nT>erior street. 


office in Duluth, free of charge to all girls, 
also have a full line of hair switches, chains, etc. 
Mrs. M. C. Seibold, 225 East Superior street. 


hand clothes, furs, hats and shoes. Mail 
postal card to 27 ii West Superior street. G. 

side property for good modern house east 
of Second^ avenue west and south of Fourth 
street. Will assume reasonable incumbraoce. 
Apply to (ieorge H. Crosby, 814 Palladio build- 
ing, Duluth, Mmn. 

no. I nrtEiis^y.4 \tj:o.^^^^ 




heat and bath. 122 East First street. 


manently destroyed by electricity without 
injury. Choice toilet preparations. Mrs. Julia 
L. Hughes, third floor, Room ;<07, Masonic 
Temple, Duluth, 


A.M,~ - 

^^ JT A. M. Regular meeting first and third 
VQj^Monday evenings of every month at 7 :oO 
yV/X o'clock. Next meeting March 5, 1S9«, 
' ^^ Work, Third degree, W. E. Covey, 
W. M., Bdwln Mooers, secretary. 

TONIC LODGE No. 188, A. F. 4 A. M 

^\^ J- Begular m eetings second and fourth 
^raj^Monday evenings of every mont>^. Next 
.'S^Xmeeting March 12. ijiCi. Work, E A. de- 
' ^ ^gree.J.K Peisons, W.M..H.W.Cheadle, 

Stated communications second and fonrth 
W ednesdety evenings of each month at 7 :30 
oVlo-'k. Next. nitHjftnc March 7 : work in 11. A. 
degree. Banquet. W B. Pattou, H P., George 
K L ""' 8"crMr..rv. 

m. »«^i*^-*-^ ^' "^^ Stated conclave at 7dC 
%^fl^^ o'clock first Tuesday evenings of 
y^^^m every month. Next conclave wiU 
^ held on Tuesday, March 6, 1894. W. 

G. Ten Brook, £. C. ; Alfred LeBidienz. secre- 

A r'rr/o.vjv.4 les. 


Has for lease the pleasure grounds at Fond 
du Lac, six miles from Duluth, good bathing, 
boating, fishing and gardening, get there by 
railroad, steamboat or carriage, leased cheap 
to right parties. Also auction of groceries and 
can goods every day at 2 o'clock p. m.. No. 31, 
corner First avenue east and Superior street, 
Duluth. M. E. Chambers, auctioneer. 


ranges cleaned and repaired on short no- 
tice, castings furnished for any kind of stoves 
made : American Stove Repair Worka, 118 Bast 
Su[>enor streot. 


King of 

Treats successfully 
all forms of Blood, 
Nervous and Urinary 

ITY, with its many 
gloomy symptoms, 

perfectly snd perma- 
nently restored. 

BLOOD POISON cured for life without mer- 

URINARY DISEASES cured quickly and 

Office Room 4, Over 19 East Superior Street. 


We are informed bj/ 


Of 104 Palladio building, Duluth, and of Wash- 
ington D. C that the following Duluth inven- 
tors have recently been granted patents by the 
United States Patent office : 

Edward E. FitKgerald, Sivert B. Nilson, Peter 
J. Caesar, John E. Funis, Alexander MoBougall, 
Edward C. Ends and John Opdale. 


Painless DeDtisl 

Top Floor, 


XjAtest Tlzxie OeuTd. 

Lv. Ar. 





i 7d6pm 





10K»am • 

Ar Chicago Lv 

6 :• Opml 

11 :45pm 

Tickets sold and baggage checked through to 
all points in the United States and Canada. 

Cloae connections made in Chicago with all 
trains going East and South. 

For full information apply to jronr nearest 
ticket agent or JAB. C. POND 

(ieir. Pan. and Tkt. Agt,, Chicago, 11 



and 7 (Chester lerraw, First street and 
Twelfth avenue east. Rooms and rates to suit. 
('. H. Eldridge, manager. 


and surveyors. 621 Chamber of Com- 


pooing, etc. Scalp massage treatments a 
specialty. Third floor. Room 'X\), Masonic Tem- 
ple, Dnlnth, 


D W Scott »o P G Kraemer, lot 1», block 
55, Biwabik.. $ Yii.) 

A Erickson to B C Olson, lauds in sec- 
tion 21-51-14 500 

E M Miller to W £ Fuller, lands in sec- 
tion :;6-49-15 3Ji00 

E O Miller to E M Miller, lands iu sec- 
tion 26-49-15 Ifm 

Total $ 11,130 



County of St. Loos, \ 

In Probate Court, General Term, March 5th, 

In the matter of the estate of Fanny Cash, de- 

On reading and filing the petition of James 
Ca^h, administrat<jr of said estate setting forth 
the amount of i>erEonal estate that has come 
into his hands, the disposition thereof, and how 
much remains undispoeed of; the amount of 
debts outstanding against said deceased, as far 
as the same can be ascertained, with the charges 
of administration ; and the taxes, assessments 
and other charges which are an existing lien 
upon lier estate, and the improvements which 
are necesFary for the preservstion of her real 
estate; and a description of the tracts of land 
of said deceased which it is proposed to mort- 
gage ; and praying that license bi to him grant- 
ed to mortgagn the tracts of land so described. 

And it appearing, by said petition, that the 
personal estate of said Fanny Cash, deceased, 
19 insufficient to pay her debts, with the ch8r(;es 
of administration, and to pay any taxes, a^gess- 
ments. or other charges which are an existing 
lien upon her estate, or to pay for any improve- 
ments which arc necessary for the preservation 
of her real estate, or any part thereof ; 

It is therefore ordered, that all persons inter- 
ested in said estate appear before tbis court on 
Wednesday, the Z-'th day of March, A. D. If94, 
at ten o'clock a. m., at the probate office in Du- 
luth, in said county, then and there to show 
cause (if any there be) why license should not 
be granted to said administrator to mortgage 
the «aid real estate of snid deceased for the 
purpose of obtainiLg funds for the payment of 
such debts, charges, taxes, assessments and 
liens, and for the making of such necessary im- 

And it is further ordered, that this order 
shall be published on Tuesday in each week, for 
three successive weeks prior to said day of bear- 
ing, in The Duluth Evening Herald, a daily 
newspaper printed and published at Duluth, in 
said connty. 

Dated at Duluth, the fifth day of March, A. 
D. 1^;U. 

By the Court, 
[Seal.] Phineas Aveb, 

Judge of Probate. 


Default has occurred in the conditions of a 
certain mortgage executed by Samuel C. Brown, 
mortgagor, to AUsu McD. Biddell. ss mort- 
gagee, upon the following described real estate, 
situate in the county of St. Louis and state of 
Minnesota, to-wit ; Lots numbered nine (9) and 
ten (10), in block numbered fifty-nine (59), of 
West Duluth, Second division, according to the 
plat thereof en tile and of record in the office 
of the register of deeds in and for said St. Louis 
("ounty, Minnesota. Said mortgage bears date 
tha 5th day of August, 1SS9, and was given to 
secure the payment of the sum of eight hundred 
and eighty-three ($&S3.00) dollars, with interest 
at the rate of eight per cent per annum, accord- 
ing to the terms of two certain promisrory notes 
detcribed in said mortgage, bearing even date 
therewith, each for the sum of four hundred 
and forty-one and .lO-ltiO ($441.50) dollars, due in 
six months and twenty-four months respec- 
tively from the date thereof. Said mertgape 
was duly recorded in the office of the register of 
deeds in and for said St Louis County, Minne- 
sota, on the 29th day of August, 1889, at 11 :00 
o'clock a. m., in Book 43 of mortgages on 
page 266. 

Said mortgage was on the 2nd day of Nov- 
ember, 1S^9, by written instrument duly as- 
signed by the mortgagee therein named to John 
Bennett, of the county of Chemung and state of 
New York, and paid assignment was duly re- 
corded in the office of the register of deeds of 
said St. Louis County, Minnesota, on August 
3rd, 1892, at 4.00 o'clock p. m., in Book 76 of 
mortgages on page 167. 

Said mortgage contained a power of sale in 
case default should be made in the payment of 
said sum thereby secured or any part thereof. 

There is claimed to be due, and is doe on said 
mortgage at the date of this notice the sum of 
four hundred and seventy-seven and ".I'-lv*' 
($477.22) dollars, and no action either at law or 
in equity has been instituted to recover the 
amount due on said mortgage, or any part 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of the power of sale in said mortgage 
contained, and pursuant to the statute in such 
case made and provided, the said mortgage 
will be foreclosed by a sale of the above 
described premises, which sale will be made by 
the sheriff of said St. Louis County, at the front 
door of the court house in the city of Duluth. 
county and state aforesaid, on the 2>th day of 
March. 1?94 at 10K)0 o'clock a. m. of that day. at 
public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash to 
satisfy said debt of four hundred and seventy- 
seven and 22-UiU i$477.22) lioUars with interest, 
and the taxe8, if any, on said property, and the 
sum of fifty (*.':<i.O0) dollars attorneys fees in 
said mortgage stipulated to be paid in case of 
foreclosure, tttgether with the disbursements 
allowed by law ; subject to redemption at any * 
time within one year from the date of sa^c as by 
law orfivided. 

Dated February 12, 1S94. 

John Bennett, 
Assignee of mortgagee, 
Abbott & Crosby. 

410 Burrows block, Duluth, Minn., 
Attorneys for said Assignee. 




Default having been made in the cim- 
ditions of a certain indenture of mortgage made 
by Charles W. Shepherd, mortgagor, to J. B. 
Fontanel, mortgagee, dated April 7th, 189:5, and 
duly filed for record in the office of the register 
of oecds in and for tli^ county of St. Louis and 
state of Minnesota, on the 8th day of May. 1>9S. 
at ,S o'clock a. ni.. and recorded in BiH>k 68 of 
mortgagee, on page 612. and whereas said mort- 
gagee has elected to declare the whole amount 
secured by said mortgage due and payable, as 
by the terms of snid mortgsge he ■» .-tuthor'Ted 
to do, and there is therefore at the date of this 
notice claimed to bo due and payable, and there 
is due and payable the sum of thirteen thousand 
two hundred ninety-six and .s;MOO (i;i,296.N'» 
dollars, and no action or proceeding at law 
or otherwibe has been instituted t«> recover 
said debt secured by said mortgage, or any part 

Now, tlierefore, notice is hereby civeu that 
under and by virtue of the power of sale in said 
mortgage contained, and the statute in such 
case made and provided, the said mortgage will 
be foreclojied by a sale of the premises in saifl 
mortgage descril)ed. and hereinafter described, 
which sale will l>e made bvthe sheriff of thesaid 
county of St. Louie, at the front d<K>r of the 
court house, in the city of Duluth, county of St. 
Louiti and state of Minnesota, on Thursday, the 
12th day of April, 1891, at 10 o'clock in the fore- 
noon «>f said day, to satisfy the amoiuit that will 
then be due on said mortgage debt, together 
with an attorney's fee of one hundred dollars, 
stipulated iu said mortgage to be paid in case 
of ft foreclosure thereof, witli the costs and dis- 
bur.sements allowed by law. 

The i.remisos describe<I in said mortgage and 
so to be sold are : All that tract or parcel of 
land lying and being in the connty of St. Louis, 
state of Minnesota, described as follows, to wit: 
Lotoue hundred twenty-eight (128), of block 
four (4). Duluth Proper, Third Division, accord- 
ing t« the reconied plat thereof now on file and 
of record in the office of tlie regist« r of deeds in 
and for said St. Louis ('ounty, Minnesota. 

Dated Feb. 24th, 1894. 


Stbinukr <^: Seymocr, 

Attorneys for Hurtgagoo. 
National (iermau American Bank building, St. 

Paul, Minn. 
Feb 27, Marche 13-20-27, AprU 3-10. 


7X)00 *B_ 

11,130 « 

iPE- \ 










/ I 

^ # 





fcvanins to Koke 

% Occasion List 
Somebody Else 

in the Ribs. 

Alderman Thomas Opened Up on the Board 

of Public Works and Called the 

Wembers Corpses. 

lotion Made to Compel Alderman Cox's 

Committee to Report Received no 

Second — Final Meeting Tonight. 

Last nijjht was the last chance several 
of the aldermen got to even up on vU\ 
scores, and no opportunity was lost hy 
some ot them to stick in a pin here, give 
a slap there, or split h;iirs m an amusing 

•^ ■ : in of the 

coaimittcj • public otiicers and rt'tlces, 
reported in favor of not confirming 
twenty-two members of tlie police force 
named by Mayor d'Autremont for re 
appoiiitmvMit, all but four belonsinp to 
West Duluth. Alderman Wilson, all the 
year, has consulortd that conrnittee's 
work as a thorn m the tiesh. so last night 
he got up and stated that all the com- 
' - but one had cleaned up their 

y- d that he would move that the 

remaining committee be rc(]uircd to re- 
port on the remaining appointuieuts, 
those of Nils Nilson for member of the 

new council, 1 agree with him. If they 
are all such men as one, Go*! help the 
city, atid we would all be glad if there 
never wa'« to be a coimcil again. The 
city is to be ruled by one man power 
and that man is Cox." 

The appeal carried but when Alui r- 
man t.x arose to whack 
Thv ; r.:turn, rresidont Spencer 

ciUcd i.uii to order. He got his chance 
later on however. The space allotted to 
the public was jammed full and a strir«ir 
of men stood on the stairs. Cries of 
"Ci\! Cox!" were sent up right 
after adjournment and Alderman 
(."ox waved his right hand, 
assured his admirers that it would he a 
long time before Alderman Thomas got 
another chance to talk in a council meet- 
ing. "Why!" said Cox. "this year he did 
no: ilare show his political head and if he 
had he would not have got many votes. 
I showr-d my political head and was 

Some routine business was transacted. 
City Attorney Greene recommended that 
the city allow Allen & lUldwin ijioo for 
defending Chief of Police in the 
Bentah case. Referred. 

The reports of the building inspector 
and inspector of weights and measures 
were received and the monthly bills and 
pay rolls were allowed. The mayor, at 
the opening of the session, read his an- 
nual me s.ige. 


board of jiuhlic works ;■ 
Strom, Jr., for the boara 

A. F. Svvan- commis- 






\ %F 




[•: X- M A V01I I ) A LTR !; MONT. 

sioncrs. The motion received no s cond 
to Alderman Wilson's grief, died 
and there. Said .AMerman Cox 
the meeting: "il.i ! that report 
'ed the ■ • ; ■ ■ intmen's 

\* . tiave Ix ^ . iiown."' 

■XI round wa£> opened by Alder- 
I' ■ 1 „ T>i<» -special committee 

o • i.:en recommended 

lli.u ID'.: cuy appropriate $567.49 in ex- 
cess of the $13,000 appropriated by the 
c ' that work. Alderman 

T vcd because the matter 

haiJ ; rejerred to the committee 

on cl.»,...^ ...:d then- he kicked on the 
allowance uf thf overdraft ?.t all. 

"We voted $13,000 to employ idle 
:ii;.:i." he said. "It's queer that five 
men, or e\ en ten if the foremen of the 
work be counted, cannot keep track of 
what is done and know when the appro- 
priation 13 exhausted. This overcTraft 
looks to me like robbery. If it was a 
rnment matter the board of public 
s would he compelled to pay for it 
out of their own pockets. If Nils Nilson 
and Truelsea and Capt. F.irreU had not 
liccn dead tor ye.irs, they would have 
known what they were dCing. If they 
liad any friends, they iurcly would have 
been buried long ago. The board of 
public works is the most useless, dead 
%et of men the city ever had. I hope the 
new council, regardless of politics, will 
see that new life 's put into the board." 

President Truelsen arose to explain 
the reason and cause of the overdraft 
and incidentally to give -t little attention 
tt> the assault of Alderman Thomas. The 
chair m a voice all covered with thin 
icicles told Mr. Truelsen to sit down, on 
the objections of Alderman Thomas. 

Alderman Hugo moved that Mr. Tru- 
elsen have permission to speak. The 
chair ruled the motion out of order. Al- 
derman Hugo then moved that Mr. Tru- 
elsen be rer4uested to explain the m.-itier, 
which he did with vigor and betore he 
sat down, gave Alderman Thomas sev- 
eral hard digs in the ribs. 

Alderman Hugo's motion to refer the 
matter of the payment ot the overdraft to 
the committee on claims was carried and 
then he followed that with a motion fix- 
ing the time of adjournment at 7:30?. 
m. Tuesday. 

That gave President Spencer a chance 
to get in his work. He refused to enter- 
tain the motion on the grounds that the 
old council died March 6, and that it 
would be useless -to adjourn until the 
date named, but said that he would be 
glarl to hear any good reason in iupport 
of Alderman Hugo's motion. 

Mr. Hugo said that the one of custom 
was the only authority for it that he 
knew of. President Spencer hung to 
his view of the matter and Alderman 
Hugo declined to appeal from the deci- 
sion of the chair. 

Alderman Cox said that it would not 
mike much difference anyway if the city 
did not have a cctuncil for one dav. That 
woke up Alderman Thoiii is. He ap- 
pealed from the decision of the (hair aiid 
in reply to Cox's remark said: 

"Since Mr. Cox is speaking for the 

His Honor Reviewed the Work of the Various 
City Departments. 
Mayor d'Autremont presented a vale- 
dictory message to the council last even- 
ing. It was a review of the various city 
departments for a year past and con- 
tains manv interesting facts and figures. 
It is as follows: 

Nothing is of greater importan:e to 
the people living here than the health of 
our city, and this is most excellent, as 
for the past year the death rate has been 
hut II per 1000, while the birth rate has 
been 21 per 1000. When you think of 
the many accidents in this vicinity, and 
that here are located the hospitals for a 
vast region of country, and that not only 
from the lakes, but fmm the mining 
ranges, many sick and injured are 
brought to them, it makes tfte above 
showing still more remarkable. While 
in a city of this si-re there will always be 
contagious and infectious di.seases, yet 
for the past year we have been more 
than ordinarily tree therefrom. A short 
time ago a case of malignant small pox 
occurred in a house used by different 
parties as s ilocn, restaurant and lodging 
huusc. which, by the prompt and ener- 
getic action of the health officer, was so 
well inaa.iged that no other cases oc- 

"A year ago last January Lakeside was 
.annexed to Duluth, and Jan. i of this 
year West Duluth, thus greatly extend- 
ng the limits and population of the city; 
also increasing its taxable property, debt 
atid running expenses, and each deoart- 
ment has tried to keep its expenses down 
as far as possible, the salaries paid of 
Course having been t;> ed by yotir honor- 
able body. 

"The police department being directly 
under control of the mayor, the citizens 
naturally hold the mayor responsible for 
its efficiency and the people of Duluth 
have just cause to be proud of the chief 
of police and his able corps of assistants, 
tor while other cities of our si/e during 
the past year have been overrun with 
burglars, f(X)tpads. confidence men and 
desper.ate charncters, Duluth by reason 
of the vigilance of its police department 
has beta freer from such objectionable 
characters, and there have been fewer 
crimes of a serious nature than in any 
city of its size in the country. This is 
more striking from the fact that it is the 
end of navigation, and also the supply 
point of a great mining country situated 
a few miles north ot us. 

Police Department Record. 

"The following brief summary of work 

done by the police department for the 

year ending Feb. ::8, i.Si;i, may astonish 

some of our citizens: 

( 'iiUa fur i>atrul waf;i>n 

MilcH triivelwl by patrol wiijjou.. 
N iiriibiT i)f |)«rn>uB arrc(.ti>il . . 
Nniiib'T of iiiTii'iii!, tiiki'ii t • ciiiirt 
.Niiriibor uf |)risi«iiirb takiMi in c )iiiily 

jail .. 

Nutnbtir of Bick auil iiijiiri'il iiiHipln CHr- 

rie<i to hospitals ... 

Niimbiir of Bick »u(l injared (>ar«M>UH car- 

riofl tiiimo 

Nnrnbcr of insann persons ear<<(l for 

Nitniboruf lobt children fuuuti and re- 

tiirr;'v! ... 

NunilHT of oloctric lif^hts roiwjrtitd out.. 
Niimb«'r of noticeBsorveil forbitidinc ealo 

of liqaor 

Nninlwr of buildincs found opon 

Nuinljer of dead animals reiK>rtod 

Nnmher of di-fnct i . o sidowalkit reportcl 

Number of ijf-ffctive .>.troofA reported 

NunibBr of ilofpcfiv'.< sowers reported . 
Number of leakiue wator pipes and 

rnain.o ri jxirted 

NumbiT of !»tray horses and cattlo re- 

Nninbirof ti'<li'plji)nu ri>r„,rts received 

from otiicers 

Nurob«>r of watcl)»'« taken from j""''**"'- 

ers for Bafo knepiut; ^.'j 

Cash taken from prisoners for &af<> keep- 

ini: $7.7P».l 

And by tlio detectivo ilnpartinont — 

Visit"* to pawnbrokers' hIiop^ 

Visits to becond band at<jroe 

Vi»it« to tfieater.i. 

Vittits to steam and sail boats 

Vii»it8 to railway stations 

Visit.s to anctiou storet. 

Visits made to honeos of ill-fame 

Visits to sDpposcd assignation bouses .. 

Larcenies repfirted and inroj-tinated 

NnmV>erof criminals onlered out of city. 
Number of immoral women ordered out 

of city CO 

AnKinut of property reported etolmi $9 7!W 

Amonnt of stolen property recovered d.lVl 

"General comparative statement for 

the last four years is as follows: 

Amount i.f ca.^li paid in lines lor the years eud- 

IVb. :-. 1Kb. :iH. Feb. a,*!. Fob. 2h, 

IMH IVC. im:f. l^iil. 

$u,:;ii;.rii iH.Hoi.s2 $iti,L'.'\i..'vj ii3..':c. r. 

Number of arre«t.» for years endiuK - 

Feb. 2^, Keb. Z\ Feb. 2% Feb. \i\ 
iNfM. 1>W. IWi. IV"». 

2;m'. 2i>'>;5 ssio iWi 

"The entire cost of the police depart- 
ment tor the past year is $6i,i3s. *^hile 
for the year previous it was J48.3J3, 
showing an increase ot $I5.7(;2, of which 
increase $<>5K<> was caused by the putting 
in of new patrol boxes and extending 
the police alarm system, leaving an in- 






2, 111!) 
















Is the head thnt wc'ir.c, n Crown. 
All of lis c-annot'wcnr crown", Init 
we can all eat bread ir.ade oi this 
famous brand of Flour and "et a 
much better quality than thnt made 
from any other Hour. 

Use no Other. 

Every Grocer Keeps It. 

crease of oplv $6203, in spite of the fact 
that the annexaiion of new territory 
bad necessitated the increase of the 
force ami greatly extended the police 

The Fire Department. 
"The e\penst^^ of the lire department 
for the pa.-t year amount to about ?i u,- 
500, whde for the previous year tt was 
about ^, sfiowing an increase of 
Jl30,5no, ot which biiililing and e(|uip- 
lueiits of Woodl.ind lire h.ill cost ;?70oo, 
new engine and hone ^^4700, horses pur- 
chased Sicx). building and repairing 
$2S3o; total, $16,000; leaving the sum of 
$15,000 increase, caused by the increase 
of the force and increase of the h>draiit 
rentals at Lakeside and West Duluth, 
additional h>drant$ placed in the city, 
which will be increased the coming year 
by reason of the outrageous charges for 
hydrants in \\est Duluth and the man- 
ner in which they are bunched together 
in places there, and others located where 
there are no houses. There are fifteen 
hydrants costing $100 each [)er year, 
from which water can be thrown on 
the hre hall there located, and it is to 
be hoped that the actii)n now pending 
will be decided .against that comp.iny. 
as otherwise the rental of fire hydrants 
in West Duluth alone will cost the city 
$ig,coo a year, four-fifths as much as Du- 
luth and Lakeside combined. 

"The city of Duluth has laid out one 
of the finest systems of parks in the 
country, and already owns between 150 
and 200 acres of land in the city limits, 
aside from the boulevard drive, which 
drive is admitted by all to be one of the 
very finest in America. 

•'During the past year but little money 
has been expended in the purchase of 
i."^nd, and the entire expense of the board 
of park commissioners bas amounted to 

The Public Library. 
"Duluth possesses a public library 
which, although started only a few years 
ago, contains 14,450 volumes. It has 
been most carefully and ably managed, 
anil is of great benefit to our citizens. 
The librarian's report shows the follow- 
ing expenditures for the year ending 
March i, i8q4: Books, §4092.48; furni- 
ture and fixtures, $105.55; reading room, 
$225; current expenses, $662; supplies 
and incidentals, $268; rents, Si57q.g6; 
salarie.s. $34750: bindery, $353.65. 
Total, $10,762 Co. 

"Circulation for the year ending March 
1, i8c>4, was 8v.i8o volumes as against 
73.634 volumes for the year ending March 
I, 1893, while the daily circulation for 
February, i8q4, was 418 volumes as 
against 263 volumes for February, iSc;3. 
"The building inspector reports that 
the improvements of the city of Duluth 
during the past year amount to over 
$1,700,000, without including the new 
docks that have been erected and rail- 
road improvements made, which added 
to that shows a total expenditure of over 
$3,000,000 for improvements during the 
past year, which considering the times, 
IS certainly remarkable. 

Board of Public Works. 
"One of the most important city de- 
partments to the tax payers is the board 
of public works, and heretofoie vast 
sums have been expeudcd in opening up 
and improving our streets and avenues, 
but for the past year the sum has been 
very greatly reduced, as the following 
statement made by the city engineer 
will show: 

ytatement of expensee of ODginoeriDR and maiu- 
leuj.uco for year endiBg— 

March 1, 
— n lM9;j. 

Paid on contracts— streets $«t)4,li>9 

Faid on contracts — sewere ^^,1715 

Pftiil on cont ractu — liKh ting oil 

lamps * 261 

Paid on contracts— tile and 

concrete walks 865 

Paid on contracts— wood side- 
walks 11,934 

Paid on contracts — crosf- 


Paid on contracts— sprink- 

liuK - 

h.iiffineer:ng vnd inspectors' 


Maintenance payroll 

Knjrinoerin»r material 

Maiiiteuaiico material 

( its work done for con- 
tractors and olbcr patties. 
Kock work latnly ilono by 
resolution of iIh coiumou 



a ,605 


1.7 111 


March 1, 












- f r)->6. 1 :!7 $:UU,riS<i 

ther of these statements include 
the salaries of the board of public works 
and the clerk thereof, and expenses of 
the ofilce, which amount to about $7600 
a year. The amount expended for the 
year ending March i, i8()3, was much 
less than that expended for the year end- 
ing March i, 1892, and great as has been 
the reduction during the past year it can 
be much further' reduced during the 
coming year, for the reason there are 
very few unfinished contracts now out- 
standing, amounting in all to not more 
than $50,000. 

The City's Finances. 
"The financial affairs of the city are 
such as to make the thoughtful man 
pause before he is willing that $1 of city 
money should be expended for anything 
not absolutely necessary, as by the an- 
nexation of new territory and the debt 
and liabilities of Duluth have increased 
to an enormous extent, and arc as fol- 

< tty of Duluth, .". per cent bonds $ (i.S.'i.lOO 

1 ity of Dulutb, I' - per cent boutis... L'fKi.iJOU 

(ity<if Duluth. 6 per cent Ixmds '^M.iHH) 

Park, 1 per cent aiJ.tlOO 

VillaKOof Duiuth, .i per cent i'.,()()i) 

Ijikeside, tj per cent .ss.uxi 

l.akeBide, 7 per cent :!,t!00 

West UulutU. epcrcent le.'i.OOO 

Total bonded debt $ 

Improvement certificates, city of I)a- 
Inth f 

Improvement certificates. Lakeside. 

Im pro vomont cert iticatee, West Uu- 


292.236 61 
174,."S79 :>1 

626,121 25 

Total improvcmout certificates .tl,0U3,.'k27 2"> 
enpaid 7 per cent outxtaudinir 
orders (Duluth aiul Wcbt Dulatlo.$ 275,765 44 

Total liabilines H,0'.tl,292 74 

Against which there are unpaid assess- 
ment^b amounting to about j^i, 400,000, but 
ab some of tne.e assessments may be il- 
legal and the balance long delayed, the 
city cannot count on the same lor rcadv 

"In addition to the above there is a 
large school indebtedness, and a county 
indebtedness of which the city of Duluth 
will have to pay the greater part, while 
the assessed valu.ation of the city of Du- 
luth is $43,875,562. 

"From the foregoing it will be seen 
that in order to maintain our credit the 
expenditures of the city must be re- 
duced, and no new public improvements 
started until we know where the money 
IS comii.g from to meet our obligations 
already incurred. 

"It was the knowledge of this fact that 
compelled me to oppose the issue of the 
$800,000 water and light bonds, thinking 
that the new administration direct from 
the people should take upon itself the 
rcsponsibilitv of issuing such bonds. 

"During the past year ahnancial panic 
of unprecedented severity bas swept 
over the whole country, leaving ruin and 
destruction in its trail; closing factories, 
bankrupting thousands, throwing hun- 
dreds ot thousands out of employment, 

The Great Senator and Representa= 
tive Recommends Dr. Green's Ner= 
vura Blood and Nerve Remedy to 
the Weak, Nervous and Ailing. It 
is the Best Spring fledicine to Take. 

ROUABLY more de- 
pends upon the char- 
acter of the recom- 
mendation than on 
anything else. If a 
i person you personally 
— know tells you that 
Dr. (Ireene's Nervura 
blood and nerve rem- 
edy will cure )ou because it cured him, 
you take his word. Here is Massachu- 
setts' greatest and foremost statesman 
whom all our readers know, Hon. ex- 
Speaker Noyes, of the house of repre- 
sentatives, who tells you what this won- 
derful medicine, Dr. Greene's Nervura 
blood and nerve remedy, has done for 
him, and advises you to take it and get 

well, if you .are sick, weak, nervous, sleep- 
less, debilitated or run down in health. 
He assures you that it cured him and he 
is positive that it will cure you. 

"Having used Dr. Greene's Nervura 
blood and nerve remedy during my con- 
v.alescence from a severe rheumatism, 
and experiencing its very beneficial re- 
sults in accelerating my recovery, by 
imparting a healthy tone to mv whole 
over-wrought nervous system, I write 
that others needing a like restorative 
may have a like .advantage. 

"It seems to me nothing could have 
contributed so much to invigonate and 
recreate as it were, my severely taxed 
nerves and debilitated vitality as did this 
excellent remedy. And to all needing 
some invigorating and permanent restor- 
ative to mind and body over-burdened 
in business or other cases, 1 desire to 
offer my testimony m behalf of Dr. 
Greene's Nervura blood and nerve rem- 
edy as the very best medicine within my 
knowledge or observation. I am willing 
that the best possible use should be made 
of this note to bring the matter to the 
attention of others suffering .as I was. 
Cmaklks J. NOVES, 
Equitable Building, Boston, Mass. 


The newspapers say of Hon. Mr. Noyes: 
"No citizen of Boston stands higher in 
public estimation than he. A lawvcr of 
ihe greatest eminence and highcstability, 
he is a born leader of men. la puMic 
lilc for nearly half a century, he is a 
representative citizen, one of the most 
popular and be^i known men in the 
United .Stales. 

He w;is elected a pcnator and was 
eight times returned tn the house of 
representatives. It shows in what high 
estinialion he is held bv the people 
he was five difTerent years elected speaker 
of thehouseof representatives, (ioveriior 
Long made him a justice, knowing that 
he is of unquestioned integrity, superior 
ability and great conscientiousness. A 
man of majestic brain, be is a great 
statesman and has few equals as aft 
orator. He was at one time a candidate 
for lieutenant-governor, and he nomin- 
ated Alger for president in the national 

Such is the eminence and standing of 
the gentleman who writes the following 
for the public welfare: 

and in 

Hon. ex-Speaker Noyes is and 
will be a boon to his fellow men, 
thjs giving his advice to the suffering, 
and the weight of his high standing and 
eminent rcputaliim to his indorsement of 
the wonderful curative virtues of the 
great medical discovery. Dr. (ireene's 
Nervura blood and nerve remedy, he is 
proving himself a benefactor to those 
who are sick, weak, nervous and ailing. 
It is a fact that Dr. Greene's Nervura 
blood .and nerve remedy cures. The 
sick need it to make them well. Those 
who do not call themselves exactly sick, 
but who arc ailing, out of or«ler and do 
not feel just right, should take it, for it 
will put them in perfect health .and 
strength. Fverybody needs it now when 
a spring medicine is necessary to main- 
tain health. It is the best spring medi- 
cine possible to take. 

Dr. Xlreene. of 35 West Fourteenth 
street. New York city, its discoverer, is our 
most successful specialist in curing ner- 
vous and chronic diseases. He can be 
consulted free, personallv or by letter. 

s > ^•.^^^\•\V-^\N■^^CV■\■^'^^^^^■.^■■>■ .x-^ . 

Is prc-ctniiicntly the best spool cotton for hand 
K?wing or maehini? sowing. It in the strongest 
thread m.idc; it is free from knots, kinks, flaws, 
or ravels; is nlwny.s uniform in quality, tliickncss 
mid strength. It never breaks itself or breaks the 
needle ; never puckers the scams or throws the 
tension out i>f order. It costs no more than poorer 
kinds of thread. Ask your dealer for it.' 

KphJ 2Ip. and receive fi spools of thrpntl (any color or num- 
IrfT), lOKfllu-r with 4 hiibdinw lor your macblne, (reaily 
uiiunil ) aihl iin ItiHlnirii vc Ixxtji nn t hri'iul ami xcwinK. Krer. 
flc xun- unil ^ivc tli'' iiiiuir iiml iMiiiilKr ofyiiur mu<'hliic. 


reducing wages in general, and causing 
such a stringency in linancial circles that 
for a time it was impossible to 
borrow money at any price; yet in spite 
of all this our city has met all its obliga- 
tions .Tnd there have been no failures 
here; its population has increased in ad- 
dition to that contained in its annexed 
territory; new railroa*!."; have been built 
into our city and the facilities of old ones 
extended; enormous new docks erected 
and vast sums ipcnt in private improve- 
ments, which, considering the times, 
shows clearly how soon, unless over- 
burdened with debt, our city will win the 
proud position to Arhich it is entitled. 
Very respectfully yours, 

C. o'ArTRKMtiNT, Jr., 

Another car nice poUtoes for 40 cents 
at Aycrs, 32 East Second street. 

The Gun Club Meeting. 
The Central Gun dub will hold its an- 
nual meeting tomorrow evening .at J. W. 
Nelson's store and will elect officers and 
map out plans for the ensuing year. 
Offers of grounds have been made to the 
club an«l a selection will be made. It is 
probable that the grounds at Spirit lake 
will be retainefl. 

Mr. Woodman's Lecture. 

Edwin E. Woodman, of St. Paul, 
spoke at the Initarian church last even- 
ing on "Woman and the State." He made 
a plea for W{)man suffrage and predicted 
that if granted the right to vote women 
would make a strong conservative party. 
Rev. S. M. Crothers, of St. Paul, and 
Piesident L. J. Hopkins of the Unity 
club, discussed the papers. 

Allen, dentist. 202 Palladio building. 

There flust 
Be a Mistake. 

Each and every other dry 
goods house would have you 
beheve that their goods are the 
best; their prices the lowest; 
their stocks the largest, and as 
some egotists put it, their stock 
will be the only one shown 
this season. 

And Yet 

Early in the season as it yet is 
we are now showing and selling 
more New Goods in every de- 
partment than are usually of- 
fered and .sold thus early in the 
season. And yet we don't get 
up on the roof and bombasti- 
call}^ shout in catch-penny style 
to attract the attention of the 
unthinking masses. 

The People 

Who shop intelligently have 
long ago learned that ours js 
a good store to come to when 
they want a good article, and 
most of them now admit that 
our prices are as low or lower 
for best quality merchandise 
than others ask for an inferior 

Come In 

And see what we are already 
showing in 






Probate ('ourt. Special Term, March Sth, 


County of St. Louib. ( 


In the matter of the estate of ArchiUe 

iter, (leceaeod : 

Oil rcatliiiR. ami filinjj the petition of Frank 
I), Lemieux, administrator of tlm estate of A- 
chillo Unlanffpr, ilecopsed, rcprescminif amonf; 
other iLiuKS. that ho has fully admiu- 
istcrf'd faid Ohtate, and |ira.vinic that 
II tim(> and i>lacu bo lixed fi>r«xamin- 
init. fi"»tlinij and nllowiufr the i\tui\ 
account of his ndministratioii. end for the as- 
eignmeut of ilie ro»idne of said estate to thii 
partita entitled thereto by law. 

It IS ordered, that wild accoiu.t bo cxaminod, 
and petition lii-ard li] tliisroiirl, on VVcthiivilay 
the J^tli day of Marrh, A. D. l'<'.d, nt 
ten o'clock a. m,, at the probate olHco iu l)a- 
luth, in ciiiid connty. 

A'jd it is furthor onh^red, that notice thereof 
Im) Kivoii to ail personti iiiten>Hlo<l, by publibhiuir 
a copy of thib order on Tuesday in <«ch week 
l*ir lliroii Buccciisive wt-eks iirior to said day of 
hearing, in Thn Uiilnth l->onin«; Herald, a daily 
newspaper printed nud published at Duluth iix 
said county. 

DaU'd at Duluth, the fifth day of March. A. 
J. IftDI. 

By the ('ourt, 
LSeal] Fhinkab Ayeb, 

JuUffe of Probate, 



D<"fanlt baviuK Ijeen made in the payment of 
the sum of 8fiveuto<-u hundred, thirty-eiglit and 
sixty-fjtur one hundredths ($lia"<.ij4) dollars, 
principal an 1 interest, which is claimed to lie 
duo at the date of this notice upon a certain 
iJurc!i«Hi> money mortcagi- duly fxecnted and de- 
livered by Charles lianson, inorl».'agor, of Du- 
luth. Minnesota, to the IIii;h1aiid Improvemi-nt 
romp.-iny, morlt;aK<'n. ol Duluth, St. l.ouis 
County, .MiniK'sota, bcarinir date thr> IStM day 
of April. A. D. I><90. and duly incordnd in IIk- 
♦ •Dice of the r<'i.'iof or of ileeds in and for llie 
county of St. LouiH and stiiijn of Minncsotn, on 
tlic:iOth day of July. A. I) isw, at ^ o'clock a. 
m., in liiHtk 'i'ntl Mortrrai;eH, on pafje ri.'tii, and no 
action or pr"cee«liiiB at law or otiicrwise hn\ • 
iu<f been insiiluted to rec'-ver the debt secured 
by said mort^HKi-, or any part tliere<if : 

Now, therefore, notice lu hereby jfiven. Iluit 
by virtue of a ixiwer of s.'ile contained in said 
mortfnure. and pursuant to the statute in such 
case made aiul provided, the said mort^aire will 
be foreclosed and the premises descrilMMl in and 
covered by said mor'UHfre viz: 

Lots twenty-six (L'tfi and twenty-^evcn (27) in 
block thirt>-two <;i'J). in the Firft Division, Du- 
luth Heijfhts, aceo-diui? to the recorrled plat 
thereof, of record in the ottico of the resister of 
deeds in and for St. Louin t'ouuty, in St. Louis 
County and state of Minoesota, with the here- 
ditaments and appurtenances, will be sold St 
public auction, to the hiffhest bi<M«<r for cash. 
Ui pay said d"bt an<l interest, and ilie taxos (i( 
any) on said premises, and seveuty-tivo dollar*, 
attorney's fees, aa stipulated lu ami by »aid 
mort(;nt:u iu ease of fotecliisure, aud iIia dis- 
bdrseinenls allowod by law; which ^a]e will ba 
made hy tliesheriffol ,'-if. Jjouis County, at the 
front do<ir «if till! conn lious«>, in the ctty of 
Duln'li in s.iid oiuily and state, on 1he;!:)<l day 
of March A. D. IS^J, at 10 o'ch>ck u ni. of that 
day, subject to rediMiiption at auy time with- 
in one yeiir from the day of sale, as itruvidml hy 

DatedDnluth. Minn . Feb. 6th. A. D. 1S«4. 

lllliHbA.M) l.MCKO\K.ME.\T CoMI'ANV. 

McfJiFKEnT A; WifKWini;, 

Atiornevs for Mort^nfreo, 

-,■01 Herald liuihliof. 
Feb-0 13-'2 "-L'T-Mrh-ti l:t M 



Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Bnin Treatment 
>U1 under positive wrltlen Kuarantee, by uuihor- 

Iiefnu)tliHvin(rho'>nmade iu the conditionsof 
certHin iudentuin <:f mortKSKe mud') by t'hnrle.] 
V,'. Sbephord, mortKa«i.r, to .1. 15. Fontanel, 
mortKa«ee. dated April Ttli, ls!<3, aod duly tlle<l 
for record in the othce of the rnirister of deeds in 
and for the county of St. Lciuis and state of 
Minnemita, on the >«th day (if May, ISW, at 
o'eiiick a. m., aud recor<!<'d in ll«x>k ^W of mvrt- 
KHffe.s, on ps^e 6i:,, and whereas, by reason <if 
said default said rnoi tsa/ree has elected to ih*- 
clare the whole amount sornrcil by bi^id mort- 
gAg- due and |)ayahle, a« by th ■ terms of said 
mortKace he was authorijiod l<i do, and there i* 
therefore at tlie date of tbis uouoe claimed to 
be due and (luyablx. aud there is due and pay- 
able, tiei t>iiin of seven thouHaud one liundrMl 
fifty-nine and yi-|(i(» (7i:.9 M) dollars, and no 
action or proe«^liu«r at law or otherwise lia« 
Ixten instituted to recover said debt tocured by 
said mort«n(re, or any part theretif : 

Now, tlicrefore, notice is htin-by iriren that 
under and by virtue of t!ie jiower of s.iln 
in haid rnorttrxRe containmi aud the >>tiltulK> 
in such ruHK madt* and provided, the miil mori- 
(rH(f« will J«« foreclosed byawUeof the pjenu- 
s<'s in baid morttfa;;)! rtehcrils'<l. 

and hereinafter descri-^d, v.hirh sale will 
be made by t Im sheritT of the said contty of Rt 
Louis, at tlie fnmt dtxir of the court hoas« in 
the city of iJnluth, county of St. J>mi». and 
state of Minnesota, on Thur<-dav, tli« l;:th <lay 
of April. 1W*4. at 10 o'cl<-ck lu the fore- 
noon of said ilay, to satisfy rlie nminmt that 
will then be due on said inorlgiMcedeOt. lojietlier 
with an attorney's fee of one hundred 4lollurs, 
6tipulat/>d iu said inortca«e, to l>e paid in case 
of a foreclosure thereof, toffetlier with tbe^r^jsts 
and disbursements allowed by law. "The premi- 
ses descril>ed in raid inortKiiffo and t-o to be s<dd 
are: All that tract or parcel of lanil lyinir and 
bein? in the eouutyof Ht. Loins, state of Min- 
nesota, described as follow.i. lu-wit ; Lot threo 
hundred twenty-six (:126), block thirty-sevAU i;f<>, 
Duluth Proper, Seccmd Division, accordiuK tn 
tlio recorded pint there<»f, aow on lie. and 
record ill the oHice of the register of de«ds 
and f'lr said St. Louis County, .Minuesota. 

Dated Feb. 2Uh. I^HJ. 

.1. i;. FoNTAXEI,. 

.Stkinoee.V Hetmoub. 

Attorneys fc^ Moriiracrep, 
National (^-rniau .\ Hank l>nildiDg. St. 



jjf the Generative Orfrnna in eitbar cex, flsneed bjr 
over-exertion; youth^^l Errors, or Exo«ssiT« tTso of 
Tolmcco Opium or Liquor, which Koon load to 
Jliser/ I'ouHuinption.IuhHnlty and Death. By mall, 
f I a box ; 6 lor IS; with written Kuarantee to cure or 
refiino nionev. 

Wfcsi.-.i^iV»fB P1LL9 cures sb k headache. 
billioasnesH, Iner complaint, so ir i toresch, dys- 
pepeia and coi;sttpatloD. 8. F. Bo ce Dra«ciat, 
*{*) West Snjorlor street. Duluth, Minn, 

Paul, Minn 

Fob 27- Jl arch-C-13-2<> :*7-April- 




Dofault liavint; (K<eii made in Ihe payment 
of, the sum »if (JCil.tW) t.ix hundred and 
twenty-five dollars and nine cents which i(* 
claimed to be due at the date of this notice 
upon a c<'rtain iiiorlKa».'e duly execute! ami 
delivered by Ahrahain W. Louir aud Harah ( . 
Lour, his wife, both of Kokonxj, Indiana, mort- 
sranrors, to riieo. Ilollister. of Dulutli, Minne- 
sota. mort«a«;ee, beariuR dat,»' the :!Ut day of 
July, A. D. IS'.i.'j, and duly recorded in the oflic" 
of the reeister of deeds iu and for the county of 
Ht Louis and state of MinueMita. on tbe2!<tli 
day of July, A. D. 1)S93, at 11 :.'rO o'clock a. m., 
in Kook 94 f>( mort^atres, on pat,'e;jM, whicli 
mortffage was duly assii^ned in writing; hy said 
inort<faffee to Thomas Thorlmrn aud David 
'Thorbum. which «s^i^fnm•»nt was duly recordeil 
iu the odice of said re^i^ter of di-eiit on the :;<;r,h 
day of I'ebruary. .\. I). IMd. in Uo.ik 107 of mori- 
ifAgeif, at pa»{" SS, and no action .or i>rocee<Iiut: 
at law or otherwise liavimr Lx^eu instil ut»<l to 
recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or 
any part there«>f. 

Now therefore, notice is Ii'ti by siven, that 
by virtue of the pow^r of sale contained in saiit 
mort^a^e and puisuant to the htatato in sucli 
case made and provided, the .s.iid mortcaife 
will Im' forpclose<l and the j)reniispr: describel 
iu aud covered by said mortgage, vii : Lot-; 
twenty-three ri!) and twenty-fonr Ci} iu Morn 
Park Division of Lakeside inow Duluth', ai - 
cording to the recorded plat of said division oi 
lile iu file ottice of the register of deeds for Si . 
Louis < "ouuiy, Minnesota, all of said land lieirK; 
situato«i iu St. Louis t.'ounty and state of Min 
uesota. with the hereditameMi - and appur- 
enaiices. will be sold at public auction, to the 
liiRliest bidder for cash, tt> pay ha>c' debt and 
interest, and the taseB, i/ ju,}-, (,u ^/,i,| 
premitses. and fifty dollars attorney 
loeh Hh stipulated in and li.v 

saitl moiti'ace ic case <if foreclosure and th' 
disbnrseuienis rillowed by li-.w ^ whicli sai< 
will be made by the sherifl' of haid ."^t. Louin 
( 'ouuty at the frout door of the c«>urt lioutio i: 
the city of Duiuth iu .>-aid county au<l state, oi 
the twelfth day of April, A. D. is-'l, at it o'clor' 
a. ni. of that day, subject to r>- 
demption at any time within one year fror.. 
t hn day of »a!e as provided by li.'x, 

1) it-d I'ebrunry -.^7111. A. D. l^M. 

TiioMA'- J iiowBtRx and 

DaMU i'MoKUrBN. 

Ahiitf IU e~-> >>' Mortgage. 
Draper. Davis & HoLLisTur;, 
.Viiorneys, DuIutii, Minn. 

Fil>;;7 Mar-*5 I ;i :"(■:; Apr 3 



Whereas default lias been maiJe in the condi- 
tions of that certain mortcuKe made, executed 
ana d>iiivo'-ed by Stephen L. .^ehieii, morttfac<ir, 
unto Uilliam II. Selden, mort«afrto, by whicli 
the i>ower of sale therein contaiued has be- 
come operative. Said mort«ai;e bears (fate til '> 
stjcond day ol November, eighteen hundred and 
ninety-one, and was duly recorded in theoflice 
of the roKister of liemls iu and for St. 
Louib ('ouuty. Minuesota, on the 27th d^y 
of November, ISiiL at -i .X, p. m., iu li<M»k 71 I'V 
mortgages, page :,1<. Sail rri"rf!,'nge was iliily 
assiuued by said \Villiam II. .Sehlen uiitoJatiie:< 
H. \Vel>b by instrumrDl liated the 2'>tii day of 
NovenilMT, ]>>SII, aud duly r<>corde<l in the 
registry of deeds aforesaid lei the U'th day of 
December. IXfll, at 4 p. ni , in I«i<«.k 'J7 of mori- 
gagCK, page l'.<; anil by naid .lames M. Welj)> 
duly a^^i^,'ned unto William Foyh' by iiibl rn- 
ment dated lite :::<d day of JaMiar.N. l^irj. and 
duly n'corded in the registry of deivls aforesaid 
on the 2Sth day of .fannary, IMIJ, at 4 p. m.. ]'■ 
ISook !*7 of mortgagaR, pagn ,j7; and hy sael 
William Foyle duly assigned unto .1. K. Newell 
hy instrument dated the i:7th day of I'elwuary, 
1M«, aud duly recordeil in Ihe registry of deed i 
aforesaid on the Itth day of .Novc-mber, W.H, m 
^:'¥) a. m., in IJook !'7 of mortgages, page XM>. 

Said mortgage was given to secure the pay- 
meut of tlie Hum of $.i'iO. two years from date, 
with interest at the rate of ■» per csnt per ai- 
num, {layabln semi-annually. And whereas thero 
IS now claimed to he due aud is due on said 
mortgage. :ind the debt secured thereby at 
the elate of tLi.s notice the sum of thri'e hundred 
and seventy-one dollars and ninety-five cen; • 
(*)171.i*ri) principal and interest, and no action 
or proceeding having I><m«ii iubtitnted at law 
to recover tin- amount, so due or auy part 

Now therefore, notice is hereby giTen, that 
in pursuance of the fiower of smIi< coiitniuiil if 
said mort^rage, and of tie- statute in surli 
case made and proxlded, lli" preiniseH iie- 
Kcrilied iu and covered by snid mortgage, situ 
ale, lying and Iming ill the coiiiityofSt. i..oiiU 
and state of Miunesota, aud descrilind us follov.' 
to-wtl : Lot niimlM'i'fld six (i)i,of bliK-k niim 
bered two ('..'i, of W.'sf Kiel addition to Du- 
luth. according t,o the recorded plat thereof, o'. 
lile and of record in the ottice of the reKi^ter <>i 
deeds, in and for said county, will Is- sold at 
public auction to the liighei.i bidder at the froi.'. 
do<ir of tlie court house, in the city of Dnli-.t li. 
in the county «if St. l/>iiis and state of Minui - 
sota. on I'liiirsda}, the twcut y-ninth day < f 
March, Ih'.U, at ten o'clock in thi' forenoon i-r 
that day. to satisfy (he .imoiiot which shall 
then be due on said mortgage, with taxes, il' 
any. together with the costs and dibburscmenin 
of the sale aud $>> attorney s fees, as stipnlatc-d 
iu said morttrage. 

Dated February 13lli. l*-©!. 

J. K. New bi.L. 
Assignee of Mortgagee's Assigboe. 
W H.TKirr, 

Att^iruey for said Assiffuoo. 
Feb 13-20-27. March 6-1:1-2). 



CoCNTv OF St. Lot is. S ''* 

In Probate Court, Special Toini, rHbrnsry 
22u<l, LSV4. 

In the matter of the oetato of John C, Kranso. 
•ieceased : 

i.,etteis of administration <>u the estate of 
said deci-nsed being this day granted unto 
CliarleH A. Kmnsi*. of said county. 

It is ordered, that all claims and demands fif 
all i»ersous atrainst said ei<tatc be llle^<•ut»<i to 
this court, for examination and allowance, at 
the probate oHice in Duluth, iu said county o>t 
51oiiday. the tenlli day nf St^ptember, A. D, 1^04, 
at ten o'cIdcL p. in. 

It is further ordered. that sis months from tli- 
date hereof be allowed to creditois to present 
tlielr claims against said "state, at the exptr^i- 
tion of which time all claims not presented t" 
said c<inrt, or not proven to its setistscrioti, 
shall be forever barred, unleob for cause shown, 
further time be allowed, 

• Ordered further, that notice of the time an,! 
place of the hearing aud nxaiiiinatiou of raid 
claims uud deniuiuls shall Im< given bypiibllsli- 
iu(f tbis ordor ouc« in each we<'k. for three biic- 
ce*sive weeks ^>rior to ihe day apt)oiut«d fir 
such examioBtion. in The Dulnth Kreuini.' 
Herald, a daily newspaper printed and pub- 
lislie<i at Dnlnth. in said conuty. 

Dated at Dulutb the '."2nd day of Febiuary V< 

By theconrt, 
,^ , - PniNEAS >Atbb. 

l»e*'-l Jndtre of Probate. 

reb-27 Mm-6-13. 





.^ J f^ 



What the New Council Will Do Tonight is 

One of the Problems at Present 


Shoes are going to be 
neater and prettier 
than ever this year 
and prices to corre- 
spond with the times. 

We Have 
Just Opened* 

Some very pretty 
Shoes in the large but- 
tons for Ladies. 
Our entire line of 
Men's Russet Goods 
are now in. 

See Show Window. 

Phillips & Co. 

218 West Superior St. 


Cullum, the dentist, for crown work. 
Smoke Endion cigar. W. A. Foote &Co 

h 15 uiucti the best — "Imperial" flour. 

The library Doard did not meet last 
::venin?c owing to the absence of a quorum 
iiid adjourned until next Monday even- 

I. Adam Bede will lecture at the Cen- 

.. High school this evening for the 

.;.ctit of the Associated Charities loan 
und. Subject: "Thirgs to Think Of." 

The second lecture of the series to be 

i;;ven by the Catholic club will be de- 

ivcred this evening at the Catholic club 

rnoms by J. C. Hessian. The subject 

will be "Greek and Roman Mythology." 

'lev. Dr. Thoburn, of the hirst M. E. 

: -rch, will speak on temperance at the 

t!iv.l ihis evening. 

Lcl." Burdette, the humorist, lectures 
. i'.:: Lyceum March 22. 

in police court today one drunk was 
•uie extent of the grist. He was commit- 
ted for ten days. 

\ uiarriagc license was issued today in 
c Sinclair's office to Karl Frederick 
. ;: c.nd Anna Margarettc Louise 

First citizenship papers were issued 
'riizv in Clerk Sinclair's office to Daniel 
. . jv. Louis P. Blair, and Adolph Begen 
' 1 Canada. 

.\ 1 of the St. Louis county patients at 
:he Fergus Falls insane asylum have 

;en recommitted except two, Bernt 

ikkelson and J. Naveowisk, who were 

Josephine M., wifebf H. B. Dow, died 
hist night of a serious attack of la grippe. 
'■tiieral tomorrow morning at 10:30 from 
• - amily residence, 506 Second avenue 

The answer in the case of R.Noble vs. 
North .Star Construction company, a suit 
.tticcting the title to certain lands has 
been tiled in the United States court. 
First citizenship papers were issued to- 
fiay in the same court to Hennenegete 
i'oulx, a recent arrival from Canada. 

Deputy Sheriff James Ross, of Vir- 

,i lia. came down today with Steve Pole 

!nd John Johiiskii. sentenced to jail lor 

sixty days for stealing a mining outfit 

J rom the Shaw camp. 

■ " * " I V 

Ouluth Banjo Club. 

The Duluth Banjo club held its an- 
nual meeting last evening and elected 
•IS officers: E. L. Williams, president; 
Leim Shaw, vice president; J. A. Olds, 
^ crctary and treasurer; William Chap- 

11, manager. Robert Crombie and 
1 . Carlson, banjo players, and E. B. 
Northwood, mandolin player, were made 
iiiembers. The club has thirteen mem- 

$100 Reward. $100. 

Tho rcwiorh of tbis {■uper will be plflaaed to 
"am tnat there is at least our dreaded diseano 

.1* tcieaco Una tK»oii abl« to cam iu all it« 
.t«es and that is catarrh. Hall's (;at«rrh cure 

•i.poDly lositivo care now kuowu to the 

■ ilicdl fraternity. Catarrh bein^ a constitn- 
i'val iliBeape, rPMnires a cmstitntional treat- 
i lit. IIbU's Oiitarrh Cure is takon intf>mally, 
■finer directly ripon the blood and miicoua sur- 

■ • -^ oftLo sysiteni. thereby dfstroyiujr the 

lii'ifiu «)f tho diseaHe, and frivioK the 

I'oiiKth by bnildin*; up the constitntiou 

.-lutr nature III doing its work. The 

1 lojjrioturs hnvft so raacii faitii iii its rnrativo 

' owor?, that they olTcr $IW for any case that it 

■ • >l t'l cnre. Send for list <»f toKtinionials. 

Iroas, F. J. ("hacoy &. ( o.. Toledo, O. 
, ■ SfiH by itru^srista, T'lC. 

.Special prices on house work at the 
Acme laundry, 1 17 West First. Tel. 545. 

President May be Elected, But the Other 

Officers Probably Will Not be 

Until Monday. 

Ex-Mayor d'Autremont Received Mayor 

Lewis This Morning and Turned 

the Office Over to Him. 

Toniiiht the new council will meet and 
endeavor lo organize. At all the cau- 
cuses held It proved impossible to form 
a slate, so that no one will know who the 
oftkers of the body will be before this 
evening. One of the old aldermen this 
morning stated that, in his opinion, the 
presidency rests between Messrs. How- 
ard and Hale with the chances consid- 
erably in favor of the former. Without 
doubt J. W. Nelson will get the vice 
presidency. It is only reasonable, too, 
to believe that Alderman Cox, when the 
time comes for that, will be made chair- 
man of the comniiitee on public offices 
and officers. 

Today it is conceded on all sides and 
by all interested that President Spencer 
was right last evening when he held that 
the old council died officially at midnight 
last night. 

It also has been ascertained that 
all kinds of aldermanic business must be 
done at a regular meeting or at a special 
meeting called by the mayor, with the 
exact purposes for which it is called, 
designated by his honor. That view is 
taken (|uite generally today and it is 
even doubted that the new council has a 
right even to chose its clerk this even- 
ing. Of course that one point is imma- 
terial, as City Clerk Richardson is not 
only his own successor, but he holds 
until his successor is appointed. The 
original idea with the aldermen was to 
fix the salaries tonight and then, next 
week, be prepared to tackle the matter 
of appointments. 

Mayor Lewis will probably send in the 
customary inaugural message this even- 
ing, but it seems to be pretty well under- 
stood that he will not name the heads of 
departments until the first regular meet- 
ing. The acknowledged slate up to date 
is: City attorney. Page Morris; city 
clerk, C. E. Richardson; member of the 
board of public works to succeed Henry 
Truelsen, M. J. Davis; chief of police, 
Harry Armstrong; assessor, S. F. Wad- 
hams. The first two named will be elec- 
ted by the council, and the last three ap- 
pointed by the mayor. 

A gentleman whjo is in a position to 
speak from actual knowledge, asserts 
that Mayor Lewis will take no immed- 
iate action in the appointment of a suc- 
cessor to Nils Ni'.son, but that he will 
wait awhile and see how the ground lies. 
There is a widespread belief around 
town among the politicians, that C. R. 
Haines, in due time, will bj the man. 
One gentleman in discussing it, however, 
says that Mr. Haines is a director in the 
Harlman Electric Light company, and 
as such, thinks he would be considered 
as holding a contract with the city and 
hence would be ineligible to the position. 
It is conceded that the city attorney shall 
be given the privilege cf naming his own 

Alderman Cox Cannot Retaliate. 

Talking about things aldermanic and 
councilmanic Aldermen Cox and Thomas 
come into the discussion again. Last 
night Alderman Thomas kicked because 
the allowance of the b'^^erdraft paid out 
tor rock work was not referred to the 
committee on claims and accounts, of 
which he is chairman, instead of the spe- 
cial committee on employment for idle 
men. The council last evening recog- 
nized Alderman Thomas' kick and re- 
ferred the matter to his committee with 
a request to report this evening. Now 
it seems that the old council tonight will 
have no authority or right to consider 
the matter. That will shut Alderman 
Cox out of a chance to give Alderman 
Thomas a blow in the wind. Alderman 
Cox asserts today, as the result of find- 
ing out facts unknown to him yesterday 
afternoon, the question of allowing the 
overdraft was first offered to Mr. Thomas' 
committee to consider and report upon, 
but that he refused to accept it. That 
condition of things, with a sore arm, 
makes Cox feel a little blue today. 

Mayor d'Autremont, attended by Pri- 
vate Secretary Tom Walsh, was at the 
city hall earlier than for many moons 
this morning. When the aldermen last 
night refused to confirm the twenty-two 
policemen, eighteen of whom belong at 
West Duluth. they left West Duluth 
without police protection as the officers 
after the formal rejection have no 
authority to act. Mr. d Autremont was 
anxious to see Mayor Lewis, explain the 
situation to him so that he might give 
Chief Horgan some authority in the mat- 

Mayor Lewis in Oflice. 

Mayor Lewis, however, was slow in 
getting around. About n o'clock Fred 
Lewis, who will be private secretary to 
his father, the mayor, put iu an appear- 
ance and announced that the city's new 
executive was detained at home by a 
frozen water pipe. .Secretary Walsh ex- 
erted his greatest powers to entertain, 
exhibited his new blackthorn stick, turned 
over the keys to the desks and then, 
when Mayor Lewis showed up half an 
hour later, showed him into the sanc- 
tum where Mr. dAutremont was waiting 
and with his brightest smile, softened 
with a tear in memory of two years of 



The only Pure Ciediii of Tartar Ponder.— No Ammonia, IJo Aluit" 

Uoed in MilHona of Homes— 40 Y^ ars the Standards 



Situated in the center of the new gold fields and of the extensive timber district on Rainy Lake, is 
now attracting the attention of investors and settlers to an extent that is truly marvelous. 

It is predicted that before the summer is over, Rainy Lake City will be the most active and pros- 
perous place in the state. Saw mills are now on the ground; stamp mills have been purchased, paid for, 
and are being shipped; all branches of business are arranging for active operations, for which a large num- 
ber of lots have been selected and already many buildings are under way. 

Best Business Lots, $250. 

Choicest Residence 

Don't wait, call in, investigate, as we believe these lots will sell for three times the present prices 
inside of three or four months, and then prices will be less than one half those of other places that have not 
one-half the advantages of this new Eldorado of the Northwest. ^ 




Rooms 613=613=614 Torrey Building, Duluth. 

associations bade the office an eternal 

At the noon hour the mayor and the 
ex-mayor were closeted in the office of 
the chief executive. Two years ago, 
when Mr, d'Autremont came in, ex- 
Mayor Davis left the duty of welcoming 
him to the janitor, but Mr. d'Autremont 
preferred to extend that courtesy in per- 
son, which cannot help but be most 
pleasing to his successor. 

Ill -^ ~ 


B. Silberstein left yesterday for New 

Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Merritt have gone 
to Florida to remain through the spring. 

George E. Wells has gone to Toledo, 
O., for a visit of some length. 

George S. Shaw came down from Clo- 
quet yesterday. 

Harry F. Totman, who has been ill 
with typhoid fever, is recovering. 

Horace V. Winchell, of Minneapolis, 
was in the city this morning and left for 
a trip down the south shore. 

E. L. Warren, of St. Paul, deputy 
United States marshal, was in the city 

John BIyth and D. W. Van Arnan, of 
Pittsburg, Pa., are at the Spalding to- 

A. Harrington came up from Minneap- 
olis last evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Milliken, of Chi- 
cago, are in the city today. 

A party of Waupaca, Wis., men, five 
in number, came up last evening J^to file 
on government land. 

Thomas Owens, superintendent of the 
Iron Range road was down from Two 
Harbors last evening. 

F. E. Searle returned from St. Cloud 
this morning. 

J. D. Armstrong, solicitor of the St. 
Paul & Duluth road, came up from St. 
Paul this morning. 

J. H. Bradford, the banker of Hubbard, 
Minn,, is in the city. 

James E. York returned this morning 
from New York. i , 

W. C. Leach, of Minneapolis, is in the 

H. A. Tattle, superintendent of ^ the 
North American Telegraph company at 
Minneapolis, is in the city. 

T. P. Matthews, of Spokane Falls, 
Wash., is in the city. He is a large con- 
tractor and built the new ore dock at 
Two Harbors. 


Will Become Uncle Sam's Court Oflicer Adcr 
the Minneapolis Term is Over. 

There has been someciuestionas to the 
time when the new marshal, J. Adam 
Bedc, would sail down to St. Paul in his 
birch bark canoe and yesterday Marshal 
Donahower received a note from that 
eentleman in which he said that he 
hoped Col. Donahower would undertake 
the management of the Minneapolis 
term of court, which will open on March 
20, and so give him an opportunity to ar- 
range his private business and file his 

It is likely that Mr. Bede will be in at- 
tendance a part of the time at least for 
the Minneapolis term to catch on to the 
way the court is run. 

Will Return the Compliment. 
On Thursday evening a masquerade 
will be given by the colored citizens of 
West Superior and the K. of P. lodge 
and colored residents of Duluth will 
form a sleighing party and attend. 
When the masquerade was given here 
the Superior people came over and the 
Duluth people feel that they are bound 
to return the compliment. They will 
meet at Mr. Rodney's in the Hayes block 
and start for Superior at 8:30 p. ra. 

A Young People's Parly. 

Miss Bessie rpham,of 1427 East First 
street, entertained a merry party last 
evening in honor of her fourteenth birth- 
day. Games v/ere played and refresh- 
ments served and a happy time enjoyed 
by all. Those present were: Misses 
Florence Howard. May Frazer, Annie 
Frazer, Jessie LaSalle. Olive Kemp and 
Mamie Conneley; Masters Louis 
Daugherty, Ned Daugherty, Otto Daugh- 
erty, Charlie LaSalle. Robert Conneley, 
Vincent Conneley. Ernest Grocheau 
Walter Totman and Dean Palmer. The 
young people were chaperoned by Mr. 
and Mrs. J. G. Howard and Miss Edna 

- . ■ 

Just received our first shipment of 
Miller celebrated hats. 



District Managers, 

Loniloi Gnaraitee & MM Co. 



Employers Liability, 

Elevator Accident, 
Workmen's Cpllective, 
'Surety Bonds, 

Individual Accident 

The District Court. 

The jury in the case of William Getty 
et al appellants vs. Duluth, Missabe & 
Northern respondents, tried before 
Judge, Moer. returned a verdict this 
morning for the appellants in the siJm of 
§1132. A stay of sixty days was granted. 
Herman Hanson appellant vs. Duluth, 
Missabe & Northern railway was dis- 
missed. Other appeals from the award 
of commissioners iu condemnation cf 
lands for the Duluth, Missabe & North- 
ern railway arc on trial today. Seven 
cases are being tried at once. 

The cases of the United States Invest- 
ment company vs. W. P. Strickland et 
al went to the jury this morning. HiUian 
Billy vs. Cyrille Vain was referred to 
Scott Rex. George J. Mallory vs. Vil- 
lage of West Duluth. George V. I. 
Brown vs. J. D. Moore is on trial. 

New Companies Incorporated. 

The Bates-Park company has filed 
articles of incorporation. It is organized 
for the purpose of buying and selling 
goods, wares and merchandise of all 
kinds. The capital stock is $10,000 and 
the incorporators are M. W. Bates, M. F. 
Bates. W. G. Park and J. R. Park. 

The S. G. Wightman company has 
also filed articles. The purpose of its 
organization, according to the articles, is 
to buy and sell grain on commission or 
otherwise. The capital is to be $10,000, 
and the incorporators are S. G. Wight- 
man, A. B. Hilton and H. L. Wright. 

Assignee's Sale. 
I will sell to the highest bidder for 
cash the entire stock of groceries, fix- 
tures, etc , of Hayes Bros,, 503 East 
Fourth street, on Wednesday. March 7, 
at 10 o'clock a. m. C. A. Wkiom.t. 


Maps of Rainy Lake City are being 
I distributed at the offices of Rainy Lake 
I Improvement company, 612-13-14 Torrey 

Howard & Haynie to Open Soon. 

The appraisers who are now estimate- 
j ing the damage upon the stock will soon 
'• be through with their tedious work, and 
then the long anticipated opening will 
immediately take place. It will be a 
rare event for the ladies, for the reason 
that all the choicest silks, dress goods, 
laces, trimmings, handkerchiefs, gloves, 
linens, hosiery, underwear, cloaks, etc. 
etc. will be thrown entirely at the mercy 
of the trade. It is reasonable to suppose 
that five or six days will see the store 
open for business again. 

— ■ - 

Call at the Oflice. 

Miss Marie Burroughs has furnished a 
veritable feast of art. beauty and inter- 
esting information in her "Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities." The name of this 
popular and much-admired actress is of 
Itself a guarantee that the collection is 
artistic. An examination of the work 
will fully carry out this guarantee. It 
is indeed a beautiful work. Only Even- 
ing Herald 1 cadet j can get it in Duluth. 
Save your coupons. 


The Blue Book is Out. 

The first copy of the Duluth Blue 
Book, about which so much has been 
said and written, made its appearance 
today. It is a very creditable work and 
will be a valuable guide for business 
men and social people, containing as it 
does much information which cannot be 
obtaineti in the city directory. It con- 
tains the names ot officers of all clubs, 
the professional men and women, per- 
sonnel of the press and many other 
classifications which have heretofore not 
been obtainable. That it will prove 
popular with all there is no doubt. 

The Court Filings. 

Papers were filed today with Clerk 
Sinclair as follows: 

Mandate and transcript of judgment 
from supreme court in T. H, Quinby et 
al. vs. J. H. Shearer et al. Judgment of 
lower court for plaintiff reversed. 

Older overruling demurrer in Mar- 
shall-Wells Hardware company vs. Na- 
tional Iron works. 

Transcript ot judgment for $ic6.i5 in 
favor of H. C. Fisher vs. George H. 

*■ See the new spring style Millers. 
They are beauties.. 

KiL(;ORi: tJi: Siewert. 

Cheap Rates to California. 

The Northern Pacific Railroad com- 
pany has put into effect a series of low 
round trip rates to California points. 
Tickets are good until July 15th. 1894 and 
are good for stopover under certain con- 

These rates will enable those desiring 
to do so. to spend the winter in Southern 
California, or to visit the Midwinter fair 
to be held at San Francisco. This latter 
event will undoubtedly be second only 
to the World's fair, and will repay a visit 
as it will exhibit the resources and capa- 
bilities of California. 

St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth to 
San Francisco, returning via Portland to 
St. Paul, or returning to Missouri river, For lurtbcr information apply to 
Charleb S. Fee, G. P. and T. A., St. Paul, 

Missabe Mountain Annual. 
The annual meeting of the Missabe 
Mountain Iron company was held today. 
Mor than half the stock outside of that 
owned by the Lake Superior Consoli- 
dated Iron mines was represented, and 
all of the officers were elected unani- 
mously. They are as follows: Presi- 
dent. W. T- Olcott; vice president. H. C. 
Merritt; secretary, E. H. Hall; treasurer. 
Charles E. Scheide; counsel, George 
Wellvvood Murray; attorney, J. B. Cot- 

Death of Henry Frerker. 

Henry Frerker died last evening at 15 
West Superior street of heart failure, 
aged 72 years. He has lived in Duluth 
four years and came here trom Louis- 
ville, Ky. He leaves eight children, 
four sons and four daughters. Four live 
in Duluth. two of the sons being Theo- 
dore and Frank Frerker. of the Califor- 
nia Wine house. The funeral will be 
held tomorrow morning at q o'clock from 
the German Catholic church. 

Extinguished a Fire. 
A trial was given this afternoon before 
the fire commissioners of the extinguish- 
ing powers of the Miller Chemical Fire 
Extinguishers which proved a complete 
success. The fire was kirdied in a large 
dry gooes hex hded wilh inflammable 
and combustablc material, and was ab- 
solutely and completely extinguished 
with less than one-third of the tluid in 
the machine. 

Change of Tims on the Norihern Pacific 
In effect /ih inst. For Minnesota and 
North Dakota.leave Duluth at 3:45 p. m.; 
arrive in Duluth 7:25 a. m. "These 
trams connect via Staples for all points 
in Red River valley as well as Montana 
and Pacific coast. For Chicago and 
Milwaukee, leave Duluth 3:50 p. m.; 
connect at Ashland with Wisconsin Cen- 
tral and Chicago & Northwestern hues. 
(Supper at 'Ashland depot,) arrive Mil- 
waukee, 7:15 a. m.; Chicago, io:u a. m. 
Leave Milwaukee. 7:15 p. m.; Chicago. 
5:00 p. ra.; arriving at Duluth 11:05 a.m. 
All above trains are daily. At request 
of 1 )uluth jobbers, accommodation trains 
will be ruri between Carlton and Brain- 
erd connecting with St. Paul & Duluth 
trains leaving Duluth 9.00 a. m. Re- 
turning connect at Carlton with St. Paul 
& Duluth limited for Duluth, arriving at 
Duluth 7:15 p. 111. All short line trains 
for West Superior heretofore run on 
Sunday, will be abandoned. All others 

daily as before. 

.. •_ 

Annual concert of the Unity club on 
March 12. 


worli. 220 East Second Btrret. 


rooms with all modfirn c(>nvetuencK>s. 
Hoard if desired. Contral location, over lOJ 
West FIret street. 

East Second 6tret)t, $15 per month. 





100 imported Etig-lish and Ger- 
medium and lig^ht shades, and 
worth from $15 to $20 a suit, go 
this week at 



This is less than importers' cosL 


New Cotton 
Dress Goods 

Received j'csterdaj. Sec the 
New CrAstal Crepes at only 

1 8c. 

Sec the new Princess Printed 
Ducking:, the popular Cotton 
Dress Fabric this season at onl^- 

I So. 

See tho new Crinkled Crei>c 
Gingfhara at 




See the New Fast Black Ju- 
(juard Henriettas at only 


Oar First Shipment of 
New Spring Gloalts 

Has come in. Come in and sec 
our new styles. 

1. FRElMDTfl, Prop 


A Homa iQStltQtiOD Owned and CoDtrolled by Dalatb len and not Trlbn!ary 
to any Eastern Management. Estdbllstied in Dslntti in 188L 


Store Open "Monday and Saturday Evenings, 


Is noticing: the life we are putting 
into the 

Spring Trad! 


jl ,' 





Trade blossoms out stronger now every day. fi 
department of our house (each one big as a good^i^ed 
store) has gathered its share of the clothing you'll want. 
Saying less than we might, doing better than you expect 
— that's our programme for spring. 

Such a great stock — in the number of the garments 
and styles isn't the creation of a day nor a week. Months 
of thoughtful, wise, diligent work it represents. 

Vigorous dashes at the best public appreciation are 
at $8, $10, $12, $15 and $18. and our all-wool SPRING 
SUITS at $10 and $12. 

DRESS SUITS almost as cheap as every day. Good 
ones, $13.50— Finest at $25. 

Dent's and Perrin's Street and Driving GLOVES, popular 

Knox World Renowned, ST'\ ?^'^l°^'? 

^ Hat — that about. 

tells our hat story, it's short, but very satisfactory, isn't 
it? Prices reasonable always. The young men are en- 
amored of our $3.00 SPRING DERBY HaT. 

NEW NECKWEAR — See it in our east window. New 
style Tecks. new flowing end four-in-hand; prices, 50c, 75c 
and $1.00. 

Little Senator, 

The Shetland Pony, Cart and Harness to be given away. 
A guess on their complete weight with each and every 





Complete and Trostiortliy Oatfltters for Men, Boys and CMMren. 








Were never presented in more popular blocks than 
those shown in this season's styles. 

These hats far surpass all the other ag-ency hats 


They are lig-htcr and hold their shape. They are non- 
flexible, fitting^ the head properly with conformity. 
They are perfectly fast in color, and will absolute- 
ly not fade. They arc shown in all heit^nts, 
crowns and widths of brims, so that every man 
can lind a becoming- block. Try one and you will 
wear no other. For sale onlv and exclusivelv by 


Mail orders promptly filled. 

Members of the Dnlitti Clearing Hoase AssociatioD. 


First National Bank $1,000,000 $200,000 

American Exchange Bank 500,000 360,000 

Marine National Bank _ 250.000 20,000 

National Bank of Commerce 200,000 21,000 

Ktato BankcfDuluth _ 100,000 40,000 

S«»curity Bank of Duluth— 100,000 40,000 

Iron EzchanJte Bank — ... 100,000 


Will furnish light and electric power for mills, factories 
and all other requirements where propeling power is needed. 

Estimates Furnished Upon Application. 


ME«D£?.HALL & HuOPES, /Employers Liability, 

Dtitrict Managem, I Elevator Accident, 

umlflii Gnaraitee & Acciileit Co. workmen's collective, 

(LIMITED). /Surety Bonds, 

r.JIJ'^^^^^^—- Individual Accident 



The Attorney General of Michigan Filed an 
Amended Answer in the Salary 

Amendment Case. * 

An Affidavit That the Gratiot County Can- 
vassers Failed to Canvass the 
Vote in 1891. 

The Present County Clerk Says That He is 
Unable to Discover Any Orig- 
inal Canvass. 

Lanmnc;, Mich., March 7.— Attorney 
General Ellis sprung a surprise in the 
supreme court today in the case brought 
by the povernor for a mandamus to com- 
pel a recanvass of the vote on the salary 
amendment of i8t>i. He asked leave to 
amend his answer and presented the afri- 
davit of I. N. Cowdry. clerk of Gratiot 
county, in i.S<,i, to the effect that the 
county canvassers adjourned that year 

without making any canvass whatever 
of the vote cast on the amendment in- 
creasing the salary of the attorney gen- 
eral, and that he wrote them up in his 
record without being canvassed. 

He also presented the affidavit of the 
present county clerk that he is unable to 
discover any original canvass. Those 
affidavits show that no canvass of the 
amendment vote of 1891 was made in 
Cjratiot county. If the court de- 
culed that the vote of Gratiot 
county shall not be counted, the amend- 
ment will have a majority of 287 votes, 
after subtracting the 1000 votes illegally 
added in Gogebic county. The court has 
the papers under advisement. 


A Sleeping Car Left the Track and Demol- 
ished a Signal Tower. 
CoLUMiii s, Ohio, March 7.— As the 
eastbound passenger train on the Penn- 
sylvania railroad leaving here at 10 p. m. 
reached the Norfolk & Western junction 

about three miles out from Central sta- 
tion last night, an empty sleeping car 
carried on the rear left the track and, 
colliding with the signal tower, demol- 
ished it and was itself completely 

It is reported that the operator threw 
the switch before the last car had passed 
over it and this derailed it. There were 
five men in the tower at the time and it 
is a miracle that they were not all in- 
stantly killed, as the tower was broken 
into kindling wood. 

These five men were: James Jenkins, 
yard conductor; Bert Woodward, yard- 
master; John McCorraick, George Wil- 
son, car msyector, and Benjamin Cooper, 
the tower opentor. Of these Jenkins, 
Woodward and Cooper will probablydie. 
They all live here. 


A Hotel Destroyed and a Young Man Burned 
to Death. 

PohtAkthlr, Ont., March 7.— The 
Avenue hotel at Fort William burned 
Monday night, involving a loss of $10,000 
on Jhe building; $5000 on household 

goods; $3000 on Mills' jewelry stock and 
several hundred dollars on the personal 
effects of the attaches of the house. 

E. Bowes, a voung man employed by 
Mills the jeweler, was missing and a 
search among the ruins discovered the 
charred remains of a body which is un- 
doubtedly his. He came from Elora, in 
Kastern Ontario. 


SuKering From Nervous Prostration and 

rriTSBURO, March 7.— The well-known 
actor Charles Coghlan was yesterday re- 
moved from his home to Mercy hospital 
suffering from nervous prostration, over- 
worl? and worry. His physicians say 
that he will not be able to leave the hos- 
pital for a week and possibly longer. 

Mr. Coghlan's engagement at the 
Uuquesne theater in "Disengaged" this 
week has been cancelled as has also his 
engagement at the Chicago Opera bouse 
next week. The company disbanded 

A Student Sandbagged. 
Wkst I'mon, Iowa, March 7.— Daniel 
Costigan, a student at the Upper Iowa 
university was sandbagged and dragged 
to a field four miles from town Monday 
night. He was one of the contestants at 
the oratorical contest and was on his 
way to the hall. When found Costigan 
was badly bruised and bleeding. He 
could give no explanation whatever. 
The only clue thus far is the circum- 
stance of another student having made 
a bet that Costigan would not be at 
the contest. The matter will be investi- 

Residence for the Crown Prince. 
London. March 7. Dispatches re- 
ceived from Berlin say Emperor William 
has purchased as a residence for the 
crown prince a villa near the new palace 
at Potsdam. The grounds surrounding 
the villa reach to the river Havel. The 
prince, who is 1 1 years of age. will have 
resident tutors in the villa until such 
lime as he shall be fitted to enter the 

No Money for Witnesses. 
Mii.WAiKKK, March 7.— The twenly- 
tivc persons waiting trial here in the 
I'nited States district court must remain 
in prison untiT congress appropriates 
money to pay witness fees. Attorney 
(iencral Olney notitie<l Marshal WiswcU 
to that effect. The appropriation for 
keeping federal prisoners in state prisons 
is also exhausted. 

Death of a Bishop. 

Santa Bar ha ha, Cal., March 7.- Rt. 
Rev. John Adams Paddock, missionary 
hi >bop, jurisdiction of Olympta, Wash., 
IS dead. 


A Doctor and His Aflianced Take Morphine 
and Cocaine. 

San Francisco, March 7.— Dr. J. J. 
Leek, a well known dentist of this city, 
and Miss Alice Aldcrsley, to whom Leek 
was reported to have been engaged, were 
found in an unconscious condition in the 
doctor's room Monday, suffering from 
the effect of morphine and cocaine. The 
police were not notified until yesterday. 

Dr. Leek and the young woman are 
still unconscious and it is not known 
whether they will recover. The affair is 
wrapped in mystery, but is probably a 
case of double suicide. The doctor is 
reported to have been worsted recentlv 
in litigation with his brother, since which 
time be has been despondent. 


But He Is Not Afraid of Any Attempt to Kill 
Frkmont, Neb., March 7.— An even- 
ing paper publishes a story in effect that 
Father J. B. Fitzgerald, pastor of the 
Catholic church, had been threatened 

with assassination. The story goes on to 
say that Father Fitzgerald recently re- 
ceived an anonymous letter, evidently in 
a woman's handwriting, v/arning him 
that an attempt would be made upon his 
life; that the writer had overheara a con- 
versation between two men, in which one 
declared be would kill the priest if it 
took ten years. 

Feather Fitzgerald admitted receiving 
the letter, but said he was not alarmed. 
He knew of no reason why an attempt 
should be made upon his life. 


An Exciting Scene in a Bucket Shop at Min- 

MiNNEAiOLis, March 7.— B. B. Clay, 
a well known lawyer, created an exciting 
scene at the Minneapolis Grain Commis- 
sion company's office yesterday after- 

He demanded money due him on a 
deal in American Sugar, which Manager 
C'.ark refused to pay. Clay pulled a re- 
volver and forced Clark to throw up his 
hands. The latter agreed to settle and 
went to the vault to get a check book, 
but instead, locked himself in the vault. 

Died From Yellow Fever. 

Rio dk Jamiko. March 7,— G. M. 
Rollins, of New York, who died from 
yellow fever Sunday night, lived on 
board of an old and dismantled vessel in 
Rio bay, owned by the Lampost & Holt 
line of steamers. He fre(}uently went 
sailing about tbe bay in a catboat and 
on such occasions usually got a thorough 
drenching, when he would dry his cloth- 
ing in the hot sun without removing any 
of bis garments. Such exposure doubt- 
less rendered him more susceptible to 
the fever, with which he was attacked on 
Thursday and the same day he was taken 
to the English hospital. 

Will Fall on Ten Men. 
LiTTLK Rock, Ark., March 7.— The 
sureties on ex-State Treasurer Wood- 
ruff's bonds held a meeting last night and 
agreed to make a settlement with the 
state without further contest. Thirty 
bondsmen were present. Of that num- 
ber twenty are hopelessly insolvent. 
The loss will fall on ten men. all resi- 
dents of Little Rock. The sum agreed 
upon was $43,000, the amount of the re- 
cent judgment entered against the bonds- 
men. This swells the total amount paid 
to §106,000. 

To Prison for Life. 
Omaha, Neb., March 7.— Defrance, 
Squires and Werst, three federal prison- 
ers, were yesterday taken to the Sioux 
Falls government penitentiary, guarded 
by four I nited States officers. De- 
france's term is a life one for robbing a 
mail carrier of i cent. Squires gets two 
years for conspiring to rob a train. 
Werst, though facts seemed to prove his 
innocence, claims to have robbed a post- 
ofTice and goes up for eighteen months. 

Fortune for Mrs. Lease. 

Wichita, Kan., March 7. — Mrs. Mary 
E. Lease received information yesterday 
from Ireland that one of her maiden 
aunts had died several years ago, leav- 
ing a considerable fortune, of which she 
is one of the beneliciaries. Tbe connec- 
tion between the daughter of Erin and 
the Kansas woman has only just been es- 
tablished in the minds of the trustees. 

Confessed to a Murder. 

CoLV.Mi'.us, O., March 7. — It is found 
that the double murder confessed by 
Convict Charles Morris, while he sup- 
posed he was dying from a suicidal at- 
tempt Monday night, was the killing of 
Jonathan Donlhett anjl his wife near 
Xenia, O., in May, 1889. He did it for 

Rosebory in Possession. 
LoNDo.N, March 7.— The offices occu- 
pied by Mr. Gladstone as premier were 
formally taken possession of by Lord 
Rosebery yesterday afternoon. The new 
premier was cordially greeted by the re- 
tiring prime minister upon his arrival at 
the rooms in the official residence in 
Downing street. 

Liberal Pension Bill. 
Wa.shington, March 7.— Senator 
Martin, of Kansas, not to be outdone in 
liberality to pensioners, has introduced 
in the senate a general pension bill, 
which increases the pension of every 
person now on the rolls at (8 a month on 
account of services in the Mexican war, 
including the widows of all soldiers who 
served in that war to $12 a month. 

Newspaper Burned Out. 

Oakland, Ntb., March 7.~The Oak- 
land Independent office, a 2-story frame 
building, was destroyed by fire yesterday. 
The family of William Brewster, the 
proprietor, lived in the upper storv and 
had a narrow escape. Loss about $4000. 

- •- 

Suffocated by Smoke. 
Nf.w VituK, March 7- A tire occurred 
last night in the 4-story brick tenement, 
t33 West Thirty-sixth street, and Mrs. 
Glasson and her 4-year-old son Francis 
were suffocated by smuke. 

Th« Coughlin Trial. 

Chicago, March 7.— This is probably 
the last day of argument in the Coughlin 
case. It IS expected that Judge Tuthill 
will instruct the jury tomorrow morning. 

By Mii mm 

The Bland Seigniorage Bill Was Rushed to 
Its Third Reading in the Sen- 
ate Today. 

It Was a Neat Bit of Preliminary Strategy 

and the Republicans Were 


Finally the Bill Went Over Until Tomorrow, 

Retaining Its Place as Unfinished 


Washington, March 7.— The Bland 
seigniorage bill was before the senate for 
discussion today. Mr. Harris asked un- 
animous consent for its consideration. 
Mr. Sherman objected and wanted to 
refer it to the finance committee. After 
remarks by Senators Hale, Cockrell, 
Vest, Stewart, McPherson, Mr. Harris 
moved to proceed to the consideration of 
seigniorage bill, and it was agreed to 
without a division. This makes the 
seigniorage bill the unfinished business, 
the pending question being Mr. Sher- 
man's motion to refer it to the committee 
on finance. 

Mr. Sherman's motion to refer the 

Bland bill to tbe finance committee was 
lost by a vote of 50 to 6. The only sena- 
tors who voted for the motion were 
Messrs. Davis, Gallinger, Morrill, Palmer, 
Sherman and Vilas. 

The bill was promptly put upon the 
question of its engrossment and final 
passage. This motion evidently took 
the Republicans by surprise and Mr. 
Hoar moved that the senate adjourn in 
order to head off the taking of the vote. 
A demand was made for the yeas and 
nays which were ordered. 

The indications point to the conclu- 
sion that the Democrats have outgen- 
eralled the Republicans. It was a neat 
bit of parliamentary strategy. The mo- 
tion to adjourn was defeated. 

Mr. Allison moved to reconsider the 
the motion by which the third reading 
was adopted. 

Mr. (2uay asked unanimous consent 
that the bill be laid aside until tomorrow, 
retaining its place as the unfinished 
business, but Mr. Turpie objected unless 
the question of reconsideration was first 
disposed of. Upon Mr. f^^^^Y s motion 
the senate then, at 3:18, went into execu- 
tive session. 

— ■ — * 


Maj. Baldwin Had an Interview at the White 
House This Morning. 
Washington, March 7.— [Special to 
The Herald.] — Representative Baldwin 
called on the president this morning, 
presumably to discuss the appointment 

of a collector of customs at Duluth. He 
may also have suggested to the president 
the expediency of appointing ex-Repre- 
sentative Harries as collector of internal 
revenue, as both he and Representative 
Hall indorsed Harries last spring. 

Mike Doran had an interview with 
Secretary Carlisle late yesterday about 
the collector of internal revenue, but it 
cannot be learned whom he recommen- 
ded. Today he called on the postmaster 
general and the secretary of the interior, 
and has an engagement with the presi- 
dent late in the afternoon, when the 
whole matter of Minnesota appointments 
will probably be gone over. 

Mr. Doran denies that he is interfering 
in any way with the appoint ment of a 
collector at Duluth. 


The Church Party Said to be Supplying Da 
Gama With Funds. 

New York, March 7,— The Herald's 
special cable from Rio Janeiro says: It 
is reported here that the church party 
has been supplying Admiral Da Gama 
and the rebel fleet with funds, in return 
for which Da Gama has promised that in 
case the rebellion is successful state aid 
will be restored to the church. 

Rumors have reached here today that 
the government troops have sustained de- 
feat on the Sao Paulo frontier, but they 
lack confirmation. 

Admiral Mello's oldest son is dead in 
Argentina. It is reported that Senor 
Mansilla visited the rebel ship Martes in 
the bay here recently and requested the 
release of two national guardsmen who 
were prisoners on board her and that 
Capt. Rutumba, representing Admiral 
Da Gama, agreed to give them up. 

There are several officers of the na- 
tional guard held as prisoners on the 
Martes. They say they have been well 
treated but have been kept on a pretty 
short allowance of food for the last 

Where the Aquidaban and Republica 
now are is not known here, but it is con- 
sidered probable that they are refitting 
at Isla Grande, preparatory to giving 
battle to President Peixoto's warships. 

An Appointment (or Chicago. 

Washin(;ton, March 7.— The Post 
says: It is understood that Renssalacr 
Stone, of Chicago, will be appointed as- 
sistant commissioner of internal revenue 
in the place of Mr. Wilson, the present 
incumbent, who holds over from the Re- 
publican administration. Mr. Stone was 
collector of internal revenue at Chicago 
during the first term of President Cleve- 
land, and on account of his qualifica- 
tions, has been recommended for reap- 
pointment to the office. 

■ - — ■ — • m ■ , -ii ■ 

Hotel Burned. 

Whitfhai.i., N. Y., March 7.— The 
Ellis Park hotel, situated on Lake Bomo- 
secn, near Castleton, Vt., was totally de- 
stroyed by fire at about 2 o'clock yester- 
day morning. The loss is between ?30,- 
000 and f 40,000. 

— . - - « .» 

Markham's Trial Begun. 
Minneapolis, March 7.—The trial of 
Joseph M. Markham, member of the 
state legislature, on an indictment for 
bribery began here this morning in the 
district court. 




Here you are. — For tomorrow we put on sale 
New Figured Indias, Taffetas and Grosgrain 
Silks, 24 inches wide. They are worth ntig% 
$1.50; tomorrow's price I »f v 

New Cloaks 

Arriving by every express. New Spring 
Cloaks, the correct styles in the most fashion- 
able colors, stylish and well made garments at 
prices that astonish for lowness. Inspection 


New goods coming now every day. We open 
the new Straw Hats for boys and girls tomor- 
row in all colors at our usual low prices. 


See the new Jersey Ribbed Vests, OR a 

worth 50c, for UUU 

See the new Jersey Ribbed Vests, with lace 
edge. They are worth 65c, go on QQa 

Ladies' and Children's Fine Ribbed Wool 
Underwear at exceptionally low prices. 

New Embroideries. 

Another lot new Embroideries go on sale 
tomorrow at 5c, 6c, 8c, lOc, 15c, 20c- 

New Skirtings at 39c, 4qc, 59c, 69c, 89. Lace Dept. 

Immense Bargains in Towels Tomorrow. thIm. 

New Handkerchiefs with Scalloped Edges 
go on sale at gc eaoh. 


25 dozen Men's Unlaundered Shirts, made 
from Langdon Muslin, Linen bosom and per- 
fect fitting. Sale price tomorrow 50o. 


35 dozen Men's Night Shirts, nicely trimmed, 
50 inches long; worth 75c. Tomorrow's sale 
price 50c. 


All full lines of New Corsets go on sale to- 
morrow at 50c ^ pair. 
A full line of New Kid Gloves opened for tomor- 
row's sale. See the fine Kid Gloves we put 
on sale ftt Sl.OO ^ P^ii" tomorrow. 

Elegant Styles 

This Season in Whitney Baby Carriages. 

Visit our Hardware Department and see the 
immense assortment of New Baby Carriages 
just opened. We handle only the best Car- 
riages madd, and at prices guaranteed the 

riore New Outings. 

50 pieces assorted patterns in Outing Flannels 
on sale tomorrow at lOc. 


Horsewhipped in Jail. 

Hot Springs. Ark., March 7.— Some 
days ago Professor W. O. Keith, a col- 
ored school teacher, was incarcerated in 
the county jail, charged with burning 
one of the public school buildings. With- 
in the past day or two he was tried by a 
"kangaroo" court, composed of prisoners 
in the jail, found guilty of the burning of 
several houses in this place recently, 
and given 175 lashes. He was finally 
rescued by the jail officials before tbe 
full sentence of 300 lashes was adminis- 

■ ■■—'• ■ 

All Ready to Coin Silver. 

Washington, March 7. — Mint Di- 
rector Preston said yesterday thai within 
an hour after the passage of the silver 
seigniorage bill he could begin the coin- 
age of silver dollars. The San Francis- 
co mint has the silver planchets all ready 
for running them through the stamp ma- 
chine. All these preparations were 
made last October, when Secretary Carl- 
isle was considering the propriety of 
coining silver. 

A Newspaper Sold. 
Fort Worth, Texas, March 7.— The 
Fort Worth Gazette plant, franchise, etc., 
was sold at receiver's sale yesterday. S. 
R. Williams, of Nashville, Tenn., was 
the purchaser and the price paid was 
$15,000. Mr. Willianjs is a brother-in- 
law of the present manager of the paper. 

Burned to Death. 

Coi.nwATER, Mich., March 7. — The 
barn on the farm of Charles Pierce lo- 
cated near here, was destroyed by fire 
this morning, together with forty sheep 
and many horses and cattle. Miles Nix- 
on, the tenant on the farm, was burned 
to death while trying to save some of the 

Judge Maultby Dead. 

Chep.ovgan, Mich., March 7.— Judge 
W. H. Maultby, for forty-seven years 
prominent in* Northern Michigan, and 
known to nearly everybody in the straits 
region, died this morning, aged 85 years. 
His wife died twenty-one years ago, ex- 
actly to the hour, of Judge Maultby's 

Has Been a Wanderer. 

New York, March 7. — The dead man 
found at the foot of the cliffs at the 
mouth of the Panhandle tunnel hear In- 
gram, Pa., yesterday, is undoubtedly 
George N. Osborne, Jr. He was about 
30 years old and had always been wild. 
Some three years ago he was with the 
Cosmopolitan magazine, but since that 
time be had done nothing but wander 
around the country. 

To Settle the Claim. 
San Francisco, March 7.— Henry N. 
Clement, attorney for Mrs. Janet Bald- 
win, of this city, who has a claim against 
the Mexican government of $100,000 fcr 
the murder of her husband by bandits 
near Bentemas, Mex., in August, 1887, 
leaves here today for Washington tc» 
settle the claim with representatives of 
the United States and Mexican govern- 
ments, which has been pending six 

I - m • ■ 

Three Badly Injured. 

Pittsburg, March 7.— At 2 o'clock 
this morning a freight train on the Fort 
Wayne railroad near Kenwood was 
struck by a landslide and hurled into the 
Beaver river. The engineer, fireman 
and brakeman, who were on the engine, 
were all badly hurt. The joad was 

HeldUpbySjx Men. 

Guthrie, O.T„ March 7.— At Keokuk 
Falls yesteiday six masked men held up 
the proprietors of three different stores 
and all the customers present, robbing 
them of about $1000. 

A New Postmaster. 

Washington, March 7.— W. R. Mayer 
has been appointed postmaster at Carl- 
ton, Carlton county, Minn., vice George 
Riedler, removed. 



Hanged Himself. 
Pontiac, Mich., March 7.— Richard 
Dawson, a prominent citizen and mem- 
ber of the firm of Dawson Brothers, mil- 
lers, and patentees of Dawson's pearl 
wheat flakes, committed suicide early 
this morning by hanging himself in the 
packing room of the mill. 



This Coupon with two others of different dates, 
and Ten Cents, is good for one part, containing 
twenty portraits, otthc 

Marie Bnrrongfas Art Portfolio 
of Stagre Celebrities 

Two Cents extra must be sent if ordered by mail. 

THE EVENING HERALD, Wednesday, March 7. 








Owight M. Sabin Has Become a Prominent 

Candidate for the Senatorship to 

Succeed Mr. Washburn. 

Has Decided to Make a Strong Attempt to 
Repay Washburn for His For- 
mer Defeat. 

Governor Nelson is Reported to be Hand in 

Glove With the Man From 





March/. Dwight 
M. Sabin is a 
pronounced can- 
didate for the 
United States 
scnatorship, to 
succeed William 
D. Washburn. 
He has reached 
the determina- 
tion to enter the 
tight after a sat- 
isfactory arrangement of his business af- 
fairs. He considers himself in better 
trim for the contest than he was at the 
time he defeated Windom. because now 
he enjoys good health, while then he was 
bedridden and was unable to lead his 
forces in person, as he can now do. 

It is the plan to secure the nomination 
this fall, as candidate for the legislature, 
of a lar^e number of Sabin's friends in 
various parts of the state — chierty those 
who supported him at the time of his de- 
feat bv Washburn, but who have been 
heard very little of in politics since that 
lime. Those of this class who are elected 
will have charge of the senator's interests 
in the legislature. It was less than a 
wetk ago that Mr. Sabin tinally decided 
lo become a full-fledged candidate. 
In this connection it is reported on 

Sretty good authority that Governor 
'elson is "in" with the Stillwater man. 
Thev are on very friendly terms anyhow, 
and it is generally believed that the gov- 
ernor will aid in the election to the legis- 
lature of as many supporters for himself 
as possible, and then turn them over to 
Mr. Sabin. This alliance means that 
Nelson is to step aside for Sabin now, 
and in return receive that gentle- 
man's support when Senator Davis' 
term expires. Nelson recognizes that he 
would be handicapped now by the tact 
that if elected governor for a second term 
and then elected senator Dave Cloiigh 
would become governor. Nelson regards 
Sabin as a power in the state, and by 
serving another term for governor, and 
possibly a third, he thinks be can keep 
in touch with the populace, and with 
Sabin's aid four years' later have a walk- 
over for the position to succeed Davis. 

— ' ' " ♦ 


A Tailor Shop in Cincinnati Wrecked But no 
One Hurt. 

Cincinnati, March 7. — A disastrous 

gas explosion occurred last evening at 
Nathan Joseph's tailor shop at 354 Free- 
man avenue, Frank Goodhart and John 
Wilson went to the place to fix a leak- 
ing gas pipe. When they had finished 
the job, they lighted the gas to test it. 

A terrific explosion at once occurred. 
The two front show windows were blown 
out, the floor was torn up and also the 
floor of the second story, and bales cf 
cloth went flying from the shelves. 
Strange to say no one was hurt, though 
Bctnitz, who lives on the second floor, 
was blown out of his chair nearly to the 
ceiling. One thousand dollars is the 
estimated damage. 

To Succeed Judge McDill. 

Chariton, Iowa, iMarch 7.— The 
name of S. H. Mallory will be presented 
and urged as a candidate to fill the place 
of the late ludge McDill on the inter- 
state commerce commission. His friends 
are confident that he will obtain the ap- 

Declined a Peerage. 

London. March 7.— The Daily News 
says that Mr. Gladstone offered a peer- 
age to Mr. Armistead, whose guest he 
was at Biarritz, and ttiat Mr. Armistead 
declined the offer. 



1ni>— I musl K-nv the JtfHtorutive Nervine 
nn<I Nt-rre and l.l»er I'iUa Ijave dono lud 
crrat ijoort. _ 


The startlnf pfjint of my disease was • 
minsitroke received In battle* before Port 
Hudfton. Louisiana, June Uth, l^^i. Vp to 
the- time of l)ezii»nlfig to take Dr. Mitea' 
■ ■ A ^5 Reinedie8 I bad hml a con 
r^^^) tiiiual dlstractinj; ynin In my 
bead; also, weak spell'', and llif post four 
years I have bad to jfive up everytblni; 
of an af^tlvo character, anil etnjr in tho 
house for ^| | n C r\ niontb* at 
a time: WVJ 11 tL- VJ e«.nld not 
walk a«To<is the strpft. I KNOW YOUK 
RE.tlKDiES HAVE f JKEn ME. and that 
tlie cur«> will b«- permanent. Se%'eral 


liere are using your remeoTes, and all Bpeuk 
well of ttaem. Yours truly. 

National Military Home. Dayton. O. 

1>B. MILES'NERVTNE Is the most cer- 
tain cure for Il««»«larlie. NrnralKia, Werv- 
oiiN Prostrntion, I>izzin«>ns. Spaniua, Sleep- 
lessness, DullncsM. Blues, and Uplnm 
Habit. Oootaias 10 opiates or dangerous ilrtigs. 

Sold on a Positive Guarantee. 




The Supposed Conspiracy by Which the Car- 
negie Company Suffered. 

PiTTSBi Rii. March 7.— Theories are 
abundant but facts arc exceedingly 
scarce concerning the mysterious points 
in the supposed conspiracy by which the 
Carnegie Steel company, limited, was 
compelled to pay over #140,484.91 to the 

Olticials of the Carnegie company ab- 
solutely refuse to discuss the subject and 
when shown the names of the supposed 
conspiratDrs would not say they were 
correct or otherwise. It is quietly inti- 
mated today that the real sensation in 
connection with the conspiracy is yet to 
come and may develop very soon. A 
suggestion of its importance can be de- 
ducted from a statement made today by 
a man whose business takes him into the 
armor department at Homestead from S 
o'clock in the morning until 5 o'clock in 
the evening. He stated that it would be 
impossible tor employes of the company 
to cause defective armor plate to be 
shipped without the aid of higher otfi- 
ciais, either of the company or the gov- 

The friends of the men who furnished 
information to the government are ex- 
ceedingly wroth over the imputations of 
conspiracy laid upon them in recent 
publications. It is.not denied that 
Perry, Edward Sill, Dennis Riley and 
T. E. James, until recently employes of 
the Carnegie Steel company, have re- 
ceived from the United States govern- 
ment payment for their services in furn- 
ishing the information relative to the 
quality of the armor plate delivered to 
tne naval department. 

The assertion that the persons men- 
tioned were in any way responsible for 
the shipment of defective plate is how- 
ever, emphatically denied, and it is 
pointed out that it would have been im- 
possible for them to have entered into 
such a conspiracy or exercised any con- 
trol over the manufacture or shipment of 
the armor plate. 

As to the division of the $35,000 re- 
ward, James has told some friends that 
he received $7400 as his share and that 
Perry, Sill and Riley received similar 
sums. H. B. Williams, an engineer, and 
a man named Gregg, employed in the 
heating department, received $1300 and 
S20C0 lespectively. Five ot&ers whose 
names are unknown were also given 
sums ranging from $150 to $750. 

The ex-naval ofificial, who was the 
channel by which the information reached 
the government, is said to have pocketed 
S5500, while two attorneys of this city re- 
ceived handsome fees in consideration of 
their legal assistance. 

— ■- ■ ■ • * ■ - 


Terms of the Treaty Concluded by the Two 

Paris, March 7.— The Matin's Madrid 
correspondent says: The treaty which 
has just been concluded between the 
Spanish government and the sultan of 
Morocco provides that several tribes in- 
habiting th« Melilla district shall be per- 
manently removed therefrom and limited 
to some district in the interior. It also 
defines a neutral zone, wbi:h is 500 
metres (about one-third of a mile) in 

The terms of the agreement orovide 
that the sultan of Morocco will maintain 
permanently a force of 400 a^karison the 
Melilla frontier to prevent any aggres- 
sion on the part of the Kabylis. The re- 
ligion practiced by the Moors is to be re- 

Eight People Injured. 
Houston, Texas, March 7. — A Sunset 
special freight on the Southern Pacific 
W21S wrecked near Alleyton yesterday. 
Conductor Booth received severe scalp 
wounds; Will Little, a brakeman, was 
badly burned; two switchmen are prob- 
ably fatally injured; W. E. Johnson, of 
Jackson, Mich., had an' arm cut off and 
was otherwise seriously hurt; F. A. Bo- 
gert, of Steubenville, Ohio, is injureii in- 
ternally. Two tramps were also badly 
injured. Those injured were taken to 
Eagle Lake for treatment. 

Shot and Robbed. 

LiM.A. Ohio, March 7.— The dead body 
of Joseph M. Archer, a rich stock dealer, 
was found yesterday in the road about a 
mile from his home, near North Balti- 
more, with a bullet hole in the hack of 
the head. He had been shot by robbers, 
who took from him $3000. Archer was 
on his way home from a trip to Buffalo, 
where he had sold a large lot of hogs. 
He had left the railroad and was walking 
along the highway, w-hen he was shot and 
instantly killed and bis body robbed of 
the money. 


Beheaded His Mother. 

Paris, March 7. — A dispatch from 
Dahomey says that King Behanzin, on 
the evening of his surrender, summoned 
his mother and after telling her of his 
intention to submit to the French, said 
he must inform his father and she would 
therefore have to take him a message. 
Behanzin therefore ordered that his 
mother be beheaded, and smoking a pipe 
calmly looked on while the attendants 
decapitated her. 

A Liberal Caucus. 

London, March 7.— Sir William Har- 
court, the leader of the Liberal party in 
the house of commons, has issued a cir- 
cular letter to his supporters requesting 
a full attendance of Liberal members in 
the house on Monday next, March 12, 
when matters of great importance will 
be considered. 

Accidentally Shot Himself. 

McKeesiokt, Pa., March 7.— While 
shooting at sparrows in his yard with an 
old "powder and ball" fiistol, Frank 
I'riKZ, aged 76 years, one of the oldest 
and best citizens of this city, accidentally 
shot himself in the stomach. He walked 
into the house and fell dead without ut- 
tering a word. 

Crooked Primaries. 
Richmond, Ind., March 7.— There is 
great excitement here over the conduct 
of the Republican county primaries Mon- 
day. It is charged that large numbers < f 
Democrats were allowed to vote, thus 
nominating men that would otherwise 
have been defeated. 'The courts may be 
asked to interfere. 

Peace Prospects Bright. 

Paris, March 7.— Lord Dufferin's 
speech made here Monday evening, in 
which he declared that the prospects for 
European peace were even brighter 
than in i8f;3, has produced an excellent 
impression in France and in England. 
The French papers applaud the 

If you decide to take Hood's Sarsapa- 
riha do not be induced to buy any 
substitute article. Take Hood's »nd 
only Hood s 5 

The United States Will Make no Change in 

Its Attitude Regarding Bering 

Sea Seals. 

If There Are Any Concessions, They Will 

Have to Come From the Other 


Canadian Sealers Said to be Taking Advan- 
tage of Delay in Issuing Notice 
of Warning. 

W.\SHiNfiTON, March 7. -One of the 
first important topics to engage Secre- 
tary Gresham's attention on his return 
from a gunning trip on the North Caro- 
lina coast, was the troubled and still un- 
settled matter of the protection of lur 
r-cal life in Bering sea. It can be stated 
positively that our government will make 
no change in the firm attitude it has 
taken on the auestion, and that the con- 
cessions, if any there be, will have to 
come from the other side. The regula- 
tions prepared at the state department, 
which were contained in the McCreary 
bill introduced in the house two weeks 
ago, are considered wholly within the de- 
cision of the Paris tribunal, and there is 
not the slightest likelihood that this gov- 
ernment will recede from them. 

The British contention does not seek 
to find any fault with those provisions 
as being unfair under the judgment of 
the arbitrators, but it does set forth that 
the terms are too harah to the interests 
of Canadian sealers, and the United 
States is therefore asked to agree to 
modifications for the present year at 

The United States has met this with a 
counter proposition, which would make 
the suggested regulations operative on 
May I this year and on April i next 
year. Secretary Gresham was disposed 
to be firm \a his demand for the com- 
mencement of patrol a month earlier 
this year, until it was found that vessels 
could not be had in sufficient numbers 
until May i, and he then consented not to 
press that point for another year. 

The state department has reliable in- 
formation that Canadian sealers are tak- 
ing advantage of the delay of the Cana- 
dian government in issuing its usual 
notice of warning and are thus early de- 
parting in numbers ostensibly lor the 
Japanese sealing grounds. Little doubt 
IS felt that these early sailing vessels 
will eventually turn up in Bering sea. 
and plead ignorance of regulations which 
may be agreed upon a month or two 

The law officials are satisfied that such 
an excuse will be put forward and arc 
just as confident that it will not be con- 
sidered valid in any court, for the terms 
of the tribunal's decision are too well 
known and the publication of the regu- 
lations of the McCreary bill would prob- 
ably bi held as sufficient notice. 

A few officials intimate that England's 
effort to modify the decision of the tri- 
bunal at this late day, when the United 
States regulations have been known to 
the British government for many months, 
is simply to gain time for the sealers to 
get out on the ocean and thus leave th-i 
validity of seizures under these circum- 
stances to the courts or to subsequent ar- 
bitration, thereby reopening the findings 
of the Paris tribunal, which were ad- 
verse to Great Britain, while holding the 
United States to strict account for its 
obedience where the finding sets aside 
American claims. 

Naval officers express emphatic disap- 
pointment that this government has 
consented to take such a limited stand 
as shown by the published regulations. 
Tbey hoped the whole North Pacific 
ocean would be under patrol from March 
to November, and it is well known that 
as long ago as November last, the secre- 
tary ot the navy thought it would bo 
necessary to provide vessels for that 
purpose. The trouble in Brazil requir- 
ing a large lleet there and disappoint- 
ment in getting several new ships into 
commission made it evident that such 
patrol could not be made effective. 

The orders cabled by the secretary of 
the navy to the commander of the Ben- 
nington, which arrived at Pernambuco 
yesterday from the Mediterranean, di- 
recting him to proceed with all dispatch 
around Cape Horn and reach San Fran- 
cisco not later than May i, are a signifi- 
cant indication that no change is con- 
templated in the policy of having a suf- 
ficient naval force on band, at the time 
already determined upon by the admin- 

Secretary Herbert has also shown his 
confidence that the position of the state 
department will not be modified, by his 
orders to other ships available for patrol 
duty. The Adams, at Honolulu, is under 
orders to be at Sitka not later than May 
I. The Concord, now at Yokohama, li 
now under orders to reach Unalaska 
about the same time, and the command- 
ing officers of the Mohican and York- 
town have been informed that thev will 
be oidered to rendezvous at Port Town- 
send by the last week in April. 

The Marion, which put back to Yoko- 
hama last Saturday after suffering from 
an encounter with a typhoon three days 
out from that port, was on her way to San 
Francisco, where she was to be docked 
and cleaned to be sent North as soon as 
possible. She has now been ordered into 
dock at Yokohama and will then go di- 
rect lo the coast of Alaska to join the 
otner ships. The Pinta is already at 
Sitka. The revenue cutters Bear, Coi- 
win and Rush are all ready for similar 
duty to that performed by them last 
>ear, and the fish commission vessel Al- 
batrois will go North in a few weeks. 
Tbe latter vessel is armed with light 
rapidfire guns, similar to the armament 
of the revenue cutters and amply suf- 
ficient to arrtst any sealer caught violat- 
ing the regulations. 

With a force of seven rocn-of-war, 
three cutters and the Albatross under 
orders to appear in the haunts of the fur 
seal on or before May i, it scarcely seems 
piobably that any violation of the regu- 
l.Ttions will be permitted. Navy depart- 
ment officials do not think it probable 
that any vessels now at Rio will be sent 
around to the Pacific, as ample provision 
bus been made fur policing there as 
pointed out above, and besides any of 
these ihips which can be spared are 
more urgently needed in the North At- 
iciniic and along the cast coast of Cen- 
tral America to perform the duty upon 
which the Kearsarge was tcvjnd when 
she struck R'jucadi>r rttf. 


Read Them and See if They Apply to Your 

If They Do, Then Go to the Offices of the 

Copeland Physicians in the Lyceum 



"This," say the Copeland phvsicians, 
"is the most prevalent form of Catarrh, 
and results from neglected colds, inhal- 
ing irritating particlesof dust and smoke. 
The symptoms which this condition indi- 
cite are explained by the phy&icians' 
questions. Do they apply to your case? 

"Havo yc u a rotl noaeT' 

"tioot* tho nose itch Htid bnrn !" 

"l")o you 8n«<czH u prrat dfial?" 

"Js tho 8to|iped upV" 

'•Is I his worse toward night?" 

"Uo yon actio all over?" 

"U there ii tirnitpiiiR in tho thrpat?"' 

'Is thcro a pain in iront of In-ad?" 

"Is tht>ro pain ncross tho cyps".'" 

"1» thoro pain iu back of head?" 

"It. your eotisio of wnoll loavinuT" 

"Arc yon losict; your soiuo of taflto?" 

"H008 your noso discharKP?" 

"Do yon- blow out Bcatjs'.'" 

"Does tho iioBc bleofl easily?" 

"U thobroHth fool?" 

"Is tho voico husky 7" 

"Do you hawk to clear tho throat?" 

"N tho throat clry iu tho nioruiuKSi?" 

"Does tho uose .«top up towards uiKhi?" 

"Do you sleep with tho month opeu?" 

^'Do lou snore at nifiht?" 

"Is the nose sore ami lenderf 

"Do cruets ft)rni in tho nosoT ' 

"Is there ticklioff in throat?" 

"Do yon spit up sliuio?" 

This form of Catarrh is the easiest to 
cure and using the Copeland treatment 
is the surest way to get rid of it. 

A Trial Free. 

To chronic sufferers from any curable 
disease, the Copeland Physicians offer a 
trial treatment free. All who apply in 
person will be examined, advised and 
treated, on first visit, without charge. 


On being questioned as to deafness 
and its cause, the Copeland Physicians 
say: "Catarrh extends from the throat 
along the Eustachian tubes into the ears. 
When this condition occurs, the follow- 
ing symptoms result. Do they apply lo 
your case?" 

"Is yonr heariiii; failiug?" 
"Uo you have riuffing iu tho oare?'" 
"Mo you c<>r.stantly hear noises in tho oars?" 
"Is there a i>u7.ziuir sound heard?" 
"Are the»e socuds like steam escaping?" 
"Aro there crackinjj Miuud.s heard?" 
"When you l»low your nose do tho ears crack?" 
■'Do thy ears hurt when yon blow the nose?" 
"Vi tlio.e a roaiiuff like a waterfall in head?" 
"Do tho oars di.-iciiarge?" 
"Do you hear better sorae days than others?" 
"Is your heariui; bad clondv days?'' 
"Is the wax dry in the ears?" 
"Aro tho oars dry and scaly?" 
"Do the e.TPS itch and born?" 
"Is there a thrt>bbiDB in oars?" 
"Are yon Kradually getting <leaf?" 
"I" your hearing worse when you have a 
"Do the noises in the ears korp you awake?" 
"Have yon pain behiudtbn oars?" 
"Do you have earache occasionally?" 

If so, you have Catarrh of the ear, 
which must be cured before your hearing 
can be restored. The Copeland Physi- 
cians cure Catarrh of the ear. Remem- 
ber this, in all cases of deafness, due to 
Catarrh, the Catarrh, the cause of the 
disease, must first be cured before the 
hearing can be restored. 


All patients and all diseases treated until 
cured at the uniform rate of $5 a month. 
Medicines included. 

GipeMQ t^M Iislte, 

Rooms 422, 423 Lyceum Bldg, 

DB. H. M. HUNT, 

Gousnlting PhyBieiaoa. 


£osidont Phyaieian. 


Catarrhal Diseases, 
Skin Diseases, 
Nervous Diseases. 

Otllce hours— 9 to It a. m., 2 to 4 p. m., 7 to S 
p lu. ; Sunday, 9 a. ni. to 1:2 ro. 

If y<ia live at a distance write for symptom 

A Chicago Sensation. 
Chicago, Marcn 7.— A morning paper 
prints a sensational story to the effect 
that Mavor Hopkins has determined to 
chop off the official heads of all members 
of the Masonic fraternity in the city's 
employ. The paper gives a list of eight 
heads of departments, clerks, etc., all 
Masons, who have . already been dis- 
missed from the city's service, solely be- 
cause, the paper says. Mayor Hopkins is 
a Catholic and therefore opposed to the 

Masonic order. 


You will regret it if you fail to save 
your coupons and secure "The Marie 
Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Celeb- 
rities." This .irtistic collection is the 
best and most elegant series of portraits 
ever offered on the coupon plan. It. is a 
veritable work of art. Evening Herald 
readers'can secure the "Stage Celebri- 
ties" for a mere triflle— one dime for 
twenty pictures. Save your coupons. 

A New Musical Studio. 
Gardner, Eagltf (S: Bishop have taken 
Parlor 509. Lowell building, and are pre- 
pared to give lessons on the violin, man- 
dolin, Hute and harp. They also furnish 
music for balls, receptions, parties, etc. 
Attention given te orders for piano tuning 
and repairing 

Next Thursday. 
If you save your coupons, vou will be 
able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Portfolios ot Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2. but thev were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 


For Part II of "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thursday. No more will be received 
until that day. Save your coupons; Part 
III will be ready .it the same time. 

Thousands of people a»e looking Cali- 
forniaward? They want to know where 
to go to riiise fruit and how to travel 
cheaply .ind comfortably. F«)r full an- 
swer to these questions, address 
California Hukkau of Information, 

Ko in njSGuiraiiiy Loan Building, 
Ivlinneapolis, Minn. 

Self • • • 

The following letter from the publishers of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Cel- 
ebrities" explains itself. We are sorry to tlis- 
appoint the many hundreds of Herald subscrib- 
ers who have been anxiously looking forward 
for Part 2 to arrive, but will assure them that 
on ne.xt Thursdny noon, by saving their coupons 
and calling at The Herald office, tliey will be 
able to receive both Part 2 and 3. 

CHICAGO, March 1, 1894- 


DEAR SIRS: You have undoubtedly received 
before this the partial shipment of 500 copies of No. 
2 which we have sent you. These ct)pies are not 
satisfactory to us as to printing and are not what 
we want to furnish you for distribution to your cus- 
tomers, but through some fault of ink or something 
else the printers have turned out the No. 2s so far 
printed in this shape. We have stopped this and 
will have No. 2 in properly printed shape ready so 
that we can ship them to reach you by next Wednes- 
day, and will be also ready to ship No. 3 at the 
same time. 

Look at the No. 2s we sent you. If you think 
they will do, we can ship you all you want — for we 
have many thousands of them. If, however, you 
want better folios, the only plan possible is to put 
off distribution of No. 2 by an announcement in your 
paper that accords with what we have above indi- 

It is very distasteful to us to make excuses of 
this kind, but your disappointment will not be greater 
than ours has been about the way the first lot of 
No. 2 has turned out. We will advise you by wire 
when No. 2s and No. 3s are ready for shipment. 

Yours truly, 








ThefrrDatremecIy lornorvous prostration and all cerrona diseases of 
tbopeneraiiTe oi-rpns ot either sex. such as Nervous Prostration, E^li* 
iijK or Lost jisanliood, Inipownf y. I^'lghtly Eici-slons.Yonthful Errors, 
Mental ^•o^■y,oxcepslve .iseof Tobnero or Oplum.wbich lead to Con- 
sumption and lii.x-inity. \Vith cvol^ SS order wo (rive a written Bnar- 
8nleetoiMireorriXii!!d s^i'd nt SI.OO per box. C boxes 
foriSo.OO- Hit. iilG'lT'»CU£:£iiCAl.cO..CleTelaadtOhla. 
BT-or Sale B*^ s=» V BovoerHLnci Xuletat vvirtxi.. 



i> VEHTl.^EMK.NT. 

Whrreas. default has been in the 
of a c,ertain niortjraRe executed and delivered 
by TliBrald O. Hobo, mort^aKor. to Charles K. 
Dickormau, mortsraROO, tlatod the 4tL day of 
September, A. I), tightocu hundred and ninety 
and rijcorded in the ottico of tho register deeds 
of tlio county of St. Louis, in the state of Win- 
uofuta, ou the 13th Jay of September, A. D. 1800, 
at H o'clock a. m., in liook ti-s of morfffapes, «(a 
pa^e 91, on which there is claimed to bo duo, at 
tlie date «>f this notice, tlie amount of two him- 
dred eiKhty-Uve and 19-100 dc liars ($2Ki.l5t), and 
no action or proceodinfi' has been instituted at 
law or in equity to recover the debt secured by 
BSitl tuortcairo or ouy part therei>f. 

Now, therefore, notice is h«^reby firiven, that 
by virtue t>f a power of sale contained iu said 
niort^a^;'*, and pursniiut to the statnto in such 
case made and provided, said mortgage will bo 
foreclosed by sale of the iniirtgaBed premites 
thfTPin det-cribed, and ihe said tnortgaged 
premises will be sold by the sheriff of said C4>un- 
ty oT St. Louis at pablio auction, to tlie highest 
bidder therefor, for cash, at the front 
dour of the cocrt house, in the city of Duluth, 
in the county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
sota, on Thursday, the 29th day ot March, A. I>. 
eighteen hundi ed and ninety-four, at 10 ti'clock 
in tlio foreni. on. >o satisfy tho amount which 
shall then be due on said mortgage, with the 
interest thereon, and costs and expenses of saJo, 
anil twenty-five dollars attorney's fees, as stipu- 
lated in said mortgage i:i case of foreclosure. 

'J he premises described iu said mortgage, and 
BO to bo sold, arrt the lot, piece or parcel of land 
situat«d in tho county of St. Louis and stat'' of 
Minnesota, and known and described as fol- 
lowfi. to- wit: 

Lot numbered ten (10). in block No. one (I), in 
Wet.t End Adaition to Duluth, according to re- 
corded plat tl ereof, on file in thte office of said 
register of deeds. 

Charles £. Dickerman, 


Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Dated Feh'y. InA 1894. 

Feb-7-14-21-'28 Marcli-7-U-2I. 



Whereas default has been mado in the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage, made, ex?cuted 
and delivered by Alphonso A. Maxim and Eliza 
M. Maxim, his wife, of Superior, Douglas 
County, Wiscimsin, mortgagors, to Henry F. 
Davis, of NVatcrfown, CoDuecticnt, mortgagee, 
wliich said mortgage was dated the twenty- 
sixth day of October. A. D. IfiiU, and recorded 
in the office of the register of deeds iu and for 
the county of St,. Louts in the state of Minue- 
sotH, on the twenty-seventh day of October, A. 
D. 1891. at eiglit o'clock in the forenoon, in 
B<Mik is of mortgages on page 492. 

Au<l whereas such default consists in the nou- 
ptiynient of the prin'^ipal sum and interest 
ihoroon, secured by said mortgage, uu which said 
mortgage there is claimed to be due, aud is u<iw 
dun at the dat.e of this u»>tice, tho sum of three 
hundred and ninety-one dollars and sixt^.'eii 
ceTits ($:?91.1ti) principal aud interest. 

And whereas no action or proceeding has 
been instituted at law or otiierwiso to recover 
tho debtsecarod by said mortgage or any part 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of a p^ver »»f sale contained in said mort- 
gage, and of the statute in such case made and 
provldofi, the said mortgage will be foreclosed. 
By a tale of the prcinis.^ therein described, by 
tho slieriff of tho conntv of St. Louis and state 
of Mirinosotn, at the front door of the district 
court house, in the city of Duluth. St. Louis 
('o.nity, Minnesota, on Friday tlio twenty-third 
(ikd) day of Aiarch. A. D. I«t4, at ten o'clock in 
till' forenoon of said day to satisfy the amount 
wliich shall then bo due on said mortgage, with 
intorFst tlieroou and the costs and expenses of 
salo and twenty-five (SiTi.OO) dollars attorney's 
fees covenanted to be paid therein in case of 

Tiie premises described in said morfeage and 
so to be sold are the tracts and parcels of land I 
situate, lying in an<l being in the county of St. 
Lixiis aud state ol Minnesota, known and de- 
scribed ns follows, towit : All of lots three (8), 
four (>). live t'l) and six (('•) of section olghtepii 
(IN) i" •ows^hipsixty-throe (Kt) north of lange 
olevrn (II) west of tho fourth prinrifial nierid- 
i«ii. according to the government survey thereof. 

D.aed January 2S>tu, lfc94. 

Hf.mrt F. Davis. 
HrnrtS. Ma now, 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Jan 31 Feb 7-14-21-28 Mar M4. 


Whereas iL'fa'ilt h'>eii made in tjie condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage which wis duly 
executed and delivered by .lanieg M McLennan, 
ciniuiirried). mortgsgir, to M.Try .\nu M«y, of 
Tioga t'oiiuty. Peun.->lvHuia, morfgagea, b/ar- 
iuc ilMte tne tirst (tst) dav of Der.'inbor A. D. 
|X9"J, and , with a power of sale iu ca&oof such 
default, t.herriii contained, ihily r^^corde 1 iu 
tho oUice of tJie register of deeili in and for the 
county of St. Louis and stiit« of Wiunosota, on 
the twentieth (iOth) day of D,"i-mb^r A. p. IS9L', 
at thr'-e [;V| o'clock p. m , iii Book 101 of mort- 
gages, on p.-tges Tilij, 51(i, .(47 and \A> ; which said 
mortgage nud the principal note thereby 
sucund contain provitiioHN ttiat if any default 
be made in the payment i.fai.y lustallmciit of 
interest therooD, or of any part thereof, on the 
xlay wliereoii the same is mado payable, aud if 
such default siiall coutmuo fo ' a period of ten 
days, then and iu auy such ca»o the said mort- 
gagee may elect, without uotice. that tho wlioie 
principal sum thereby Sf cured, and all accrued 
interest thereon, shall inunediately become due 
aud payaulo, and may enforce payment thereof 
by fortclosnre, »>r oilier legAl measures: 

Aud wlioreas default has been made in the 
payment of tho semi-annual instalment of in- 
terest upon said note and mortgage, due .laiiu- 
ary 1st, 1S94, amounting to tho sum of twenty- 
eight l-Si*^] dollars, the payment of which was 
secured by said mortgage, and such default has 
continued for a ppriol of more than ten dnys 
after the s:iine became payable, by reason 
whereof the said inortgHgee has elected t.o exer- 
cise said option, and has herettifore duly de- 
clared, and does hereby declare. tt>e who!e prin- 
cipal sum secured by said note and mortgage, 
with al' .".corned interest thereon, to be now 
due and payable: 

And whero:i« there is therefore claimed to be 
due, and there is nctuallv due, upon said m jrt- 
gags debt, at tho date of this notice, thecuiti 
of seven hundred thiity-eightaudfO 190 [S73S.K?] 
dollars, principal, interest and exchacge. and 
fifty dollars attorney's fees, stipulated for in 
said mortgage in case of fou-ch sure thereof; 

And wliereas no actioa or proceeding at l«w 
or otherwise has been iustituied to recover the 
debt secured by said mortgage, or any part 
thereof : 

Now therefore notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of the said power of s.-ilocontaiueii in said 
mortgage, wliich has bpconie operative by rea- 
son of the default abovi^ incutioucd, and pur- 
suant to tho statute' in such 
case made anti provided, the said mortgage will 
bo forrclosed by a sale of tho preinisos de- 
scribed ill and covered by said mortgage, viz : 
All that tract or parcel of laud lying and being 
iuHt. Louis County. Miiuirsotu, dotcribetl as 
follows, lo-wit : All that part of tic soui Invest 
one-fjunrter of the uorthwesr, oneni'iarter | nw'.i 
of iiw'i I of sect ion numbered Iwi'iily-two l"_'21, 
in township tifty I oO| north of range fourtoen 
I I4J west, accordinc to the I'nited S:«ile» t-ov- 
crnrnent survey thereof, uhich is particular y 
dcscrilxMl as follows: Beginninifnl n point sit- 
natetl in the e.' boundary line ot /.aid south- 
west one-<|Ufirter of tho northwest ono-(iuarter 
Isw'i of nw' 1 I, of said section, and distant 
|.')12.4| live hundred twelve a;id 4 1(1 feet n«»rth 
of tlie intersection of tho south line and the esst 
line of said southwest ouf-<iuatter of the nortii- 
west one- juarter | 8W'.i of uw'.i] of said Fection ; 
running thenco north a distsnce of ono hundred 
forty-seven and 6-lh 1 147 6| feet; running thence 
west a distauc" of one hundreil twenty- 
veveu and 410 [r27.4l feet; ruDnii g 
thrnce south a distance of one 
hundred forty-seven and (5-10 [147.(5] feet; 
ruaniut; thence east a distance of one huudre'i 
twenty-seven snd 4-10 1 127.4) feet to place of be- 
ginning, the same containing oue-half acre, 
more or less; which said promises witli the her- 
editaments Jind BppurtenaticoF. will be sold at 
public auction to the highest bidder for cash, 
to pay saidiltbt and iuterett, and the taxes (if 
any) on said prennses, and tifty dollars at- 
torney's f<H»j, as stipulated in and h^ said mort- 
gage in case of f in-eolosuro, and the disbnrse- 
raentti allowed by law. by the sherid of said 
St.' L«>»is Oounty at the front do<iroftho court 
house in the city of Duluth. lu said county 
andstnteon tho thirteemh fl;tth) day of Apri', 
.\, D. 1X91, at ten o'chick a. lu. of that day. sub- 
ject to redemption at any tim > within one year 
from the I'ay of sale, as pro> ide<l by law. 

Dated February 27th, A. I). l^\. 

Mary Ann May, 


Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Fb-26-Moh-7- 1 4-21-28Ap4. 

Wieroas default lia« b90n mado in the c^judi- 
tioi h of a certain niortg.iir'^ whicti wss daiy ex- 
ecut-d »i.iJ doiivrrad by WiJliaii E. Vyrigot (un- 
married), oiorigagor, to James Moir. mort- 
g.uee, bearing da U; the first (1st) dat of (icto- 
biT. A D. I MO, and with a power of sain In ca»-e of 
Boch default fher.-in contained, duly r<ic*jrded 
in tho oH'iC'f of the register of deeds in and for 
the pxmut, of St. Louis, aud state of MiDnew.ta, 
on the tw.nty-ninth (2wtlij day of, A. D. 
is9i. at two o'clock and forty mJcutee p 
BiKik 4H of niortgageij, on pa«es 494. 4H.., 41*) and 
4K7; which said mortgage and the principal 
note thereby t>ecored contain provisions thai if 
any d' fault be made in the uayment of anr in- 
siallmonf of int. rest thereon, or of auy part 
thermif, on the (lay whereon the same is made 
I a^at.Io, and if such default shall continue for 
» period of ten days, thfn and in any such case, 
the KHidro- ruragec moy elect, without notice, 
that the whok? principal sum tlieieby secured, 
and all awmed intereet theref>n, shall ininie- 
diainly become due and i-ayabh-, and may en- 
fojcfi r'ajment thircof by for'-ciosare, or other 
le«al measures : , - . 

And where.-isdofanit has been mvle in the 
t»aynir-nt of the semi-annual iustalliaent »>f iu- 
lerest up n Huidnole and morfirage. due Janu- 
arv Jst. 1894. 8?ii»untitjgui tbe %\im of one 
hiKiOr^-d sxty \i.m.(*\\ dollars, the payment of 
wiiicii wasif-ciired by said mortgag«, and such 
default Jitts continued fora period of more than 
trn 'ia>s a ft or the ssme became pa.vat»!e. by 
reasm wh'reof the said mortgagee hus el»-cti-*l 
t.> exercise said opltion, and has heretofore duty 
doclare.l, aud do.« diiclare, the whole 
priiicii)Hl sum secured by said n"U' and ,>nort- 
gagc, witl all ac rued iuUjreet thfreon, to ba 
now du'' an'} I'avabl.' ; 

jLnd whereas the-o is iberftfore claimed to lie 
due.anl ibare 18 actuilly due, utjoa said mort- 
gage dobt, at the date of this notice, th« sum 
of f«>ur thousand two hundred eighteen aad 
96 100 [$421** W) dollars, iirincipHl. interest and 
HXrliaiig" and sev(-nty-fivo dollars attorney's, stipulated for in said mortgage iu case of 
f->rec!oFure thereof ; and whereas no action or 
proco<'diiig at law or oth'^rwise has been insti- 
tnted t > recover the deb', secured by s jid mort- 
gngd. or any part thereof: 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue -f the said ix.>wer of sale contained in 
8 .id mortgcf«e, which has beco.-no operative by 
reason of itic default above men- 
tioned, and pdrsuant to the sta- 
tute in such cjcse made and provided, the said 
mortgage will be foreclo'cd by a sale of the 
pr€niis»-s described in and covered by said mort- 
gage, viz : All that tract or parcel of land lying 
and being in the county of St. Louis, state of 
MiuncEola. described as follows. t^)wit: All of 
lot nnnibore<l three hundred ninety-five [895], in 
block numbered lortj-nine [49J. Duluth Proper. 
Second Division, according to the recorded plat 
thtrecf on file of record in the ofBce of the reg- 
i- ter of deeds iu sud for said St. Louis County ; 
the s.ime bf^ing a rectangular tract of land 
fronting fifty ,-[50] feet on Superior 
street, in the city of Duluth, by 
one hundred forty [1*0] feot deep; 
which saiil premises, with the hereditaments 
and appurten-nces. will be sold at public auc- 
tion, to tlie highest bidder for cash, to pay said 
debt and interest, atd the taxes fif any J on said 
premises, aud seventy-five dcllars attorneys 
fees, as s:ipulated in and by said mortgage in 
case of foreclosure, aud the disbursements al- 
lowed oy l^-, by the slieriff of said St. Louis 
r<innty. atuie front door of the court house, in 
the city of Duluth, in said county and state, on 
the tlirteeuth [\Mh] day of April, A. D. IWI, at 
JO o'clock a. m.. of that day, subject to redemp- 
tion at any time within one year from the day 
of sale a.s provided hv law. 

Dated Fcb.iiary 27th. A, D. ISSI. 

Ja.mts Moie, 

Francis W. Scllivak, 
Attorney for Mof t«ra»jee. 

Feb-2VM-7-H-'il-28 A-4 


Dofault having been made in the piayment of 
the sum of eight hundred and sixty-six and 
5:1-110 (866.53) dollars, principal and inter(>st, 
which is claimed to be due at the date of this 
notice npton a certain purchase money mort- 
gage duly executed and iiclivercd by Edward N. 
Persons, mortgagor, of Dnlutli, Minnesota, to 
the Highland Improvement company, of Du- 
luth. St. Louis County. Minnesota, bearing date 
the 19ih dav of April. \.li. 1J<90. and duly re- 
corded in the oflice of the register of deeds in 
and for the county of St. Louis and state of 
Minnesota, on the :**th day of July, A. D. I'&O, 
at 8 o'clock a. m., in Book 2-') of mortgages, on 
page 't'li. aud lo action or irocecding at law or 
ojtlierwise haviug been instituted to recover the 
debt secured by said mortgage, or any part 
thereof ; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of a power of sale contained iu said 
mortgage, and pursuant ti; the statute ia such 
case made and i«rovided, the said mortgage 
will bo foreclosed, aod the premises described 
in and covered by said mortgage, viz- : 

Lot nineteen (I'J). in bhick thirty-two (32), in 
tbe hirst Division, Duluth Heights, ac- 
cording to the recorded plat thereof, 
of rt'cord in the office of the regis- 
ter of deedi in and for said St. Louis County, 
inSt. Loni-< (' 'uniy and state of Minnesota, 
with thcheredi-anients and appurtenances, will 
be sold at public auction, to the highest bidder 
for cash, to pay said debt and interest, and the 
taxes (if any) on said premises, and fi^fty dollars 
attorney's fees, as stipulated in and by said mort- 
gage iu case of foreclosure, and the disburse- 
ments allowed by law; which sale will bo 
mada by the sheriff of t aid St. Louis County, 
at tho front d(Kir of the court house, in the 
city of Dulntii, iu said county and state, on the 
9th day of March. A. D. 1894, at ten o'clock a. 
m. of tliat day, subject to reiomption at any 
time within one year f rom t he day of sale as 
provifle*! by law. 

Dated at Uuluth, Minn , Janaary '24tb, A. D. 

Highland Impeovemext ("ompast. 


McGrFFERT ifc Wu-KWfHK. 

Attorneys for Mortgagee. 
2U4 Herald building. 




Whereas default has been made in the con<li- 
tious of that certain mortgage, duly executed 
and delivered by A. W. Fimple and (i. A. Fini- 
plo. his wife, mortgagors, to the Homestead 
Building & Loan Association, of Duluth, Micue- 
■sota, mortgagee, bearing date the 291 h day of 
May, 1^91, aud with a power of sale theroin con- 
tained, duly rccor led iu'the oliice <.f the rf gi.s- 
ter of dje. s in and for the county of St. Louis 
aud st)4l> of MiuiiOsota on the 4th day of Juue 
A. D. 1891. at 4 o'clock p. m , iu Book 60 of mort- 
gages on page 99. 

Aud wli>-reas default has been made in tho 
pHMuent of tho interest,, premium and dues on 
the obligation and indebtedness sf cured by said 
mortgagL- for a i>eri<'d of more than six months 
aft-^v tho same became due and tJin same is now 
wholly unpaid; aud whcr. as it wns prniiled 
and expressly agre-id in and by said mortgage 
that if d'fauit stiould at auy time bi? made in 
tho payment of the principal sum when due 
or of the interest or of the 
monthly premium or insurance for the 
space <if fix months rtfter th" same shall h&ve 
become due, thou and in that case the whole 
principal debt secured by said mortgage shall 
become due, payable aud collectible. immo>di- 
atoty, aad the said mortgagee was authorized 
and empowered io sell the mortgaged premises 
described in ►aid morlgas? at public auction 
and convey the same to the purchaser in fee 
simple agre«-ab)> to the stamtes in such case 
made and provided; and whereas there is 
claimed to l>e duo at the date of this notice on 
said mortgage and indebtedness the sum of 
twenry-uine huudred thirty-two and W-U»i 
($29:?2.4'0 dollars and uo act on or proceedmg 
having been iusiitutei at law or otherwise u» 
rocoviT the debt secured by said mortgage or 
any part thereof. 

Now, therefore, n<ilice is hereby given, tiiat 
by virtue of tho power of sale cuntaini'd in siiiil 
■nortgago, ami pursuant to the stittutrt io such 
case made and providwl, the said mortgage will 
be forecloM-d by Hsalf of the premises describtMl 
iu aud conveyed bv said niorigage, viz. : An uu- 
divido<i oue-lia!f of tJteitno huudred foot next 
\n Snp- r r street of '•»• twenty (2U) iu block five 
(r>)i.iii f |.irt .•' :)i!: rill r.T.i.->rly called l\rt- 
hiiid. 1. .-. rd'tic (•■ 'li.. r (-..nied plat thereof, 
heiug iiie *«!i<i.o- 1 .,.4il lot except thirty i:*J> 
feot on the back oud thoreiif, now owned by the 
railniad conipHny. in 8t. I/ouis t 'outity and etate 
of Minnesota, with the heieditament^i and ai>- 
purtenanws: which sale wdl b« made by the 
sheril! of said St.. lioui^ ( *iunty at the (rout 
door of the court house in the city «>f Duluth, iu 
said county and state. ou tl'e 23fd «l#y of Marcii, 
189*. at li; o'clock a. m. of that day. at public 
vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay 
said debt of twenty-nine huudred thirty-two 
and 40-UK) dollars, and intorest, preininm. dues, 
iusurance, and the taxes, if any. on snid prem- 
ises, and r.fty (,.">(') dollars as attorney's, as 
stipulated in and by smIiI mortgage in case of 
foreclosure, aud the disbursements allowed by 
law, subject to redemption at any time within 
one year fr<>m date of sale, as provided by law. 

Dated February 7th. 1j94. 
The lioMESTEXD BiiLDiKu & LoAK Associa- 

_ ™ ., • Mortgagee. 

T. T. HcDsov. 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 

St. Augustine, Fla. 


A modern hotel iu a snperft loeation ; perfect 
PHUitary appointm^ids; liberal iDKnageinent. 
reiisoDable pri'e>. ('"pscity, 500, MtTHlC BY 
SfUd (or terniR and circulars, address 



! ! 

I 1 

! I 










Thry Are SlstAm Mnd Have ITon F«*a« Up- 
on tho Stoce. 
La Reualonritn, Graciofa nnil Prociosa, 
tho thri'o llttli- Kirla who have made such n 
Ktir thruuiih th« etlorU that have ))e«u 
made to rt-movf Mr. Gerry's injuuctinn and 
to gain permission for them to dance in 
JJew York, are now playing; ia "Prince 


Kum." l.ii Kesaloncita plays Cupid with 

jRouderfiil success, aud the two j'ounKei 

jiiiltlren make puws that are very perfect 

)icfii:»s indeed. 

Iax Kesaloncita, who now i.s onlyS eiglit 

•;irs of age, i;ave evidence of her alnlity 

len scarcely more than an infant. Siince 

m she has hecii trained aud developed by 

talented mother, Mrs. A. C. Ewer, 

ne. The child's whole heart is in hei 

;k. These three tots are children of 

*lus. In reply to a question, "What dt; 

I mean lo do when you urovv upT' He- 

incita replied, '"Be an actress and play ^ 

ly.s sad part.s." The comic seems to 

e little place in her nature. It is all in- 

ity, and even now she is full of force. 

Uicing their mother con.«!lder.^ only a 

^ of the time and Will not be continued 

!i the children are j^rown. She wisely 

"*ia that the i .\erci-e is natural to chil 

but becomes a strain to maturei 

fy morning the children sleep till 10, 

have breakfast and their les.sons, foi 

wte Preciosa knows her letters in 

,h and in English and is learning to 

ilegaloueita writes a wonderful 

lud is quite an aceomplishetl littlt 

-^ apart from her theatrical siicce.«w. 

1( s.^ions they are free to play till 5, 

hey all lake a two hours' nap and 

' t and fresli for tlieevi'nin;;'s work. 

vver i'.ceompanies them wJierevei 

iud is herseli their caretaker. 

ne they are simple, merry ehildren, 

other" healthy little girls, and il 

yisoftener theater than house it 

■~~"«cause we each of us rennxluce 

V. e know. They are very devoted 

id together with the wee brothti 

e as happy a. group as any one 

h to know. 

ve w<jnderful powers of imita- 
I are of course in part a result ol 
;. and "making brownies" is a 

riumph that Regaloncita made 

scene from "King John" when 

>ir begs that his eyes be spared, 

is iu itself proof of the ctiilu's 

•amatic instinct. At the timo 

ttle English aud learned the 

■ m l*er mother word by word, 
was translated for her intAi 

the l)eautiful words them- 

■ veyed a sense of sound. 

are granddaughters of the 

v\er. Their mother married 

jfe same name, biat having a 

■icau mother, and it is from 

:il grandmother that they in- 

.Spanish beauty. 

A mciiilKr of :r wfU known ctnb rn 
Loiuloii lost Ids innbrellaiii tho cUib aud 
WHS rertolvcHl to draw attention to the 
ciriumst^ince. Ho ounsetl tho following 
notice to be put np iu the entraoco hall: 
"The nolJemsm who took away an um- 
brella not his own on such a date is re- 
qnested to retnrn it." 

Tiie cominittee took umbrage at this 
8tat«imont ami summoned the member 
who had comiK*ed it before them. 

"Why, sir," they «aid, "should you 
have suppose^l that a nobleman had 
taken your nmbreUa?" 

"WelH" he replied, "the first article 
in tike club ruk'S says that 'this club is 
to bo composed of noblemen and gentle- 
men,' and binco the perstjn who stole my 
umbrella could not have been a gentle- 
man he must have been a nobleman."— 
Argonaut. ^ 

Rather ftarcl to Do. 

Some years ago the authorities of a 
certain town in Iowa took praiseworthy 
steps to bring about the destruction of 
the gophers that infested that part of tho 

It w:iH publicly announced that the 
mnniticent sum of 12i cents would be 
paid for each one "kik," provided that 
"the tails of the same were decapitated 
and presented for redemption. "—Youth's 

Too Much. 

"Father," asked little Tommy as he 
climbed his father's knee, "did you ever 
see an echo?" 

"Why, no. my son," replied the par- 

"Well, Willie said his sister went to 
see one and it returned her call." And 
tho strong man bowed his head to hide 
his emotion. — Life. 

A Great Man. 

"Is Dr. Bones, the great specialist, 
stojiping here?" asked the reporter. 

•^De only specialist 1 knows anyt'ing 
about is Jimmy Muggins," answered the 
bellboy. "He'swid de'Tin Hoodoo' com- 
pany an his specialty is de flipflap song 
an dance. An say, he's great!"— Indiau,- 
apolis Journal. 

IVhat He Could Be. 

Teacher — You have missed every les- 
son this morning. Wliat can you hoiK) 
to become if, when you grow up, you 
are obliged to answer every question with 
"I dout know?" 

Little Boy (who has visited in Boston) 
— lTUt»s I'll have to be an 
Good News. 

agnostic. — 

A tiood Name. 

Joi' — What are you going to name your 
new -club? 

Bill— T^o Policemen's. 

Jot' — Why, there are no policemen in 
it, ane there? 

EilV — No, but it seems to strike every- 
body. — Detroit Free Press. 





i the 

— . ne presi- 

the norain- 

jstmaster at 

rch 7.— Thunder 
ce and navigation 
illy open. It is the 
m. record. 

dan Steamships. 

A- Arrived: Tauric, Liver- 

^>— Sailel: Waeslan<l, New 





e this 

ending vis- 


..c transporta- 

-jt. Louis railway, 

, which is the only 

>iij'h cars, will tranv 

and cheaply from the 

the land of sunshine. 

blasts of winter to the 

ulsn zephyrs of the rose 

■ r:nijje U'rove^ inffnll bloom. 

tS, ralCi or other uifurmatioii 

ckct agtut, or .iddress A. li. 

jnfj (ieneral Ticket and Fa^- 

Vi»cnt, Minneapolis, Minn. 

r • j4!;i 1 to i)? able t'< refer yu'.i to 

-fdi of ple'ised pa .senders who 

ve t.iktn advanU-Jije of our low rates 

ud superior service. 

They Have Arrived. 

^^ere is valuable information as well 

.tlractive art in "The Marie Bur- 
ushs Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrit- 
,e«," which is procurable in Duluth only 
by the readers of The Evening Herald. 
Besides elegantly executed photographs 
of the leading lights of tragedy, comedy, 
grand and light opera, melodrama, farce 
coniedv, ttc, there is a concise, but 
carefully written and accurate sketch of 
the artistic career of each of these star 5. 
No more beautiful collection of portraits 
has ever been offered, and the photo- 
graphs and sketches arc of a character 
making the work worlhy of admittance 
to the most refined and exclusive homcis. 
Fart t is now ready for delivecy. 


For Fatt H nf "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thtifslny. No more will he received 
unnl ihit day. S ive vour coupons; Part 
III wiU 1.0 rC'Ulv .-^t the same tune. 

Miller Hats 

Are now produced at the celebrated far- 
trirv of the John F». Stetson company. 
The best in the world. 

Kii.r.oRF, & Sii;uKRi. 

, Francisco'H Strone Woman. 

" .''rancisco has a female Sandow wbc 
.trons that Alcide Capitaine pales into 
luflcance beside her. Her name i* 
.. GeorKC Miehlini?, and she is the wife 
the wrestliuK instructor of the famous 
lympic club. Her maiden name vvtis Ali.'> 
/.-ancts Wartenbur^h, and she was a mem 
ber of the Wartenburgh family of gj-m 
nasts. She began her ataletic career when 
oLly 4 years of age and at 15 was so uuu- 

Cheap Rates to California. 

The Northern Pacific Railroad com- 
pany has put into effect a series of low 
round trip rates to California points. 
Tickets are good until July 15th, 1894 and 
are good for stopover under certain con- 

These rates will enable those desiring 
to do so, to spend the winter in Southern 
California, or to visit the Midwinter fair 
to be held at San Francisco. This latter 
event will undoubtedly be second only 
to the World's fair, and will repay a visit 
as it will exhibit the resources and capa- 
bilities of California. 

St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth to 
San Francisco, returning via Portland to 
St. Paul, or returning to Missouri river, 
S80.50. For further information apply to 
Charles S. Fee, G. P. and T. A., St. Paul, 

Lillian Russell. 
Agnes Huntington, Josephine Hall, 
Robert Mantell, Roland Reed, Thomas 
Seabrooke and fifteen other celebrated 
artists appear in Part 2 of the Marie Bur- 
roughs Stage Celebrities. Save your 
coupons beginning Monday. 

Cut coupon out of tonight's paper on 
nrst page. 

^ ■ • ■ - 

Wanted, applications for loans in sums 
from $200 to $2030. Call at 301 Pallad o 

The spring 
usual the mc 

style Miller bats are as 
stylish ha-, of the season. 



For Fart II of " Celebrities" n.-xi 
Thiirsday. No more will be received 
iimil that day. Save your coupons; Fart 
III will be rcH<ly at the same time. 

.*•_♦. vvj: ' 



Mi:s. (;eoiic;e mieiilixg. 
aually powerful for a woman she did 
the very heaviest wor'ic in the tricks the 
family performed. 

At 21 she could hold anyone of her broth- 
ers or sisters out at arm's length, and her 
brothei-s turned somersaults iu the air, 
aliKhtinu; upon her brosid shoulders. She 
also held up her six brothers and sisters in 
the pyrami<l act, which the family per- 
formed with f;reat success all over the 
world. The weight on her shoulders was 
850 pounds, and it finally cau.sed the dislo- 
cation of h( r knee and compelled her to 
cease performing the feat. A fuller idea of 
the diflieult character of the act will be 
gained from the statement that no other 
member of the family could take her place, 
and the pyramid was dropped from its rep- 

Mrs. Miehling is now .30 years of age. She 
18 about 5}.; feet tall and weighs 175 pounds. 
She measures 15 inches around the biceps 
and 10 inches around the forearm. One of 
her simple feats consists in holding a 75 
pound dumbliell out at arm's length. The 
ordinary man who holds out 40 pounds in 
this manner thinks he is doing very well. 

To Embarrass the Bicycle Thief. 

An innovation adopted by the manufac- 
'turers of a new bicycle this year is the 
Stamping of the number of the wheel on 
the nickel plated name plate above the 
crown as well as on three or four other 
parts of the machine. In view of the 
sArewdness of the cycle thief and the ob- 
scure place at which the number ia placed 
on the average wheel, the plan is worthy 
of geuenil adoption. To the uninitiated it 
requires patience and a good eye to discov- 
er th6 number on the average bicycle. 

Special prices on hous«; work at the 
Acme laundry, 117 West First. Tel. 545' 

Pimply GiHs 
Pimply Boys 
And Every Person 
Afflicted with 
^ Torturing 
Humiliating Humors 
Find Instant Relief 
And Speedy Cure 
By Using 
Cuticura Remedies 

Pnlil throiijlioiit til" wnrlit. rnrTrTi T'nro 
ANI>rilKM.<iiu|'.. I!<.Ktiiti,Si>|i. t'rcps. u«r'-.\l\ 
aljuitl the liluud, Kkiii, ticalp and ilsilr," live. 

<^riiiiplef>, MnL-lvh«>ad«.o)ly Hkln and fiilllnz 
hftlr prevented aad cured by Cuticunt boap. 

Ordinance No. 8. 

An Ordinance RelatmR to Water 

Tb^ Village (^onucil of tlie Villago of Hibbing 
(to Ordain ae Ft Uowa : 

Section I. In cousiilnrRtiou of tho bc-noflts 
that vill result to tlio villsKe of IlibbiuK aud 
iiH itihabitautH fn iii tho (<r9ction an<l oporHtiuii 
i>( water works thiTein. iliere is Li-reby Hranted 
lint*) Uio Hihbin« Li(,'Ut &. Wator ('(unoatiy, a 
corporation orgiiuizod ODder the law* of the 
etaio uf Minnt-eiuta, aud to its eiicceBHorM aiid 
assigns, tho privilege of eetahlibliiiiif . niaintaiu- 
ill*? anrt opoiating, in Miid villng •, Wi'ter works, 
and tho eoii8triiciiou of pipe Ihios, ot^en or 
closed, stand pipes, reservoirs, cuiidaite .ind all 
uoccppary iipplinnccb, iiicliKtiujr I ho riRlu to lay 
mains, pipe* aud tho iilacin^rof lire liy(iraute in 
and alouK the stroota, avouues, alloys and pub- 
lic ways within tho said villaKO of Hibbiii«, in 
tho county of St. Loais and t-tft'o of Minnesota, 
for a supply of water, sunicie'it for dumestic 
and other purposes, for the term of twenty (20) 
years (nun and after tho pH8sa»fo of this ordiu- 
iiDce. Vri.vidcil, that at tt)e <xpiratiou of said 
».orm of twenty years, should tiio villaKc of llib- 
l>iu(; iir its snrcijHsors, refuse to gram Ut tho 
»Hid Lii;ht & Water ('ompany, its succossors or 
assigns, tho right to maintain and coutiuae said 
worKs tor another t'^rni of twenty jears in and 
upon said streets, i-Tonoes, al.'eys and pabllc 
grounds of said villakre and to supply the sa'd 
villago aud tlie inliabitanta thereof with wator 
on ren.,oijRblo terms, then arid iu such cato llio 
yil.'rxe shall purcbace from tho s.iid company. 
Its BuccosBors or nssigiis, such water workc, and 
tuo property connectiil therewith, at a fair and 
Toa»onahl^ valuation, to be determined as here- 
inafter provided. 

l?ection 2. The water to be furnished by paid 
company shall be cood and wholcsorno for do- 
mestic purposes and shall be conducted throuKh 
oi[>e6 Ol such sizo as to «ivo a praotical '.vorkiuff 
header pressure, suitable and suthciont for do- 
mestic f-nppjy r.Dd j)ropor firo protection for all 
parts of tho mui villafro throuKh which itB said 
iin"8 exteud at all times. 

Section 3. Theeaid Light & Water Company 
shall, within sixty (GU) days ttie passage 
aud accoi tanco of tljis ordinance, conimenoo 
1 < lie cons- tiuct ion of s.iid wat<-r works, and shall 
1 iny ami construct at leust r.C) feet of its water 
mains within tho year next succeeding, and 
whencTe»it shall api)c)ai that the said company 
b> c'XtendiiiK its Uuch aad mains will rec'ive an 
additional revenoe of not less than one hundred 
dollars per annum for the furui»hiiig of water 
from any two hundred feet of such extension, 
eithor from ro-iponsiblo private cantumers 
secured by written agreements or from a rental 
of public firo hydrants, upon tho terms hercin- 
af'er Slated, tlien tho village council of said 
village ma.T, by resolution, require said com- 
piny to make such extent-ion without unreason- 
able delay. Provided, however, that if said 
company rhali. be required, under this section, 
to lay their said pipes iu ungraded s-treets, 
whenever such street is graded tlie village shall 
1 ay the cost of relaying said pij es with proper 
reference to the established grade. 

AU lines of water mains shall be located on 
one side or the other from tho center of the 
hireot. bo as not to unnecessarily interfere with 
any pipes, mains, conduits or s wars existing at 
tl'.o time < f surh location or laying, aud the said 
Light it Water (jompany shall hold said village 
harmless from any and all damages arising from 
negligence or mismanagcmout of its employes 
iu the coi.strnction anrt operation of said water 
works, or iajin? or repairing pipes. 

There shall be no unnecessary orunreasDnab'o 
obstruction of tho streets, avenues, alleys ot 
public grounds, aud tho same shall 
bo restored to their former conditiou, 
.'i:> nearly a^ may be nnd aa soon as practicable 
fitter Dte, and no deviation of such lines, lo- 
enttnl as aforesaid, in any case, shall be made 
withont consent of the village council of tho 
said vd'nifo. 

Section 4. The said company f.hall erect and 
.■*t all times mtiiutai'i ia condition for service 
double delivery, afiproved fire hydrantj along 
Its mains, with frost cases, each to have two (!!) 
two aud one-half inch tire hose nozzle, iitted to 
connect with tho hose coupling which may be 
pro .'ided by tho said village for ut-e by its fire 
"iepartmeut. such hydrants to be distributed as 
Iiereiualtor stated. 

KhouM the said Light & Water Company per- 
mic any of the Hre hydrants furnished by them 
for the nso of the said village, to remain out of 
repair and inopo'-aTivo fcr a peri.'d of one week 
after being notified thereof in writing by the 
chief of the tire department or other authorized 
I iHcial. tlien there shall he deducted freni the 
hydrant rental the sum of ten dollars ^$;0.) ^>or 
week for each and every week during which 
said hyilraut shall remain inoperative. 

Provided, however, that tho total amount bo 
deducted shall not exceed double tho annual 
rental of said defective hydrant. 

Tuo public lire hydrants rentt-d by tJie said vil- 
. Hi^a are not tor tho private.use of citizens or Uit 
street sprinkling purposes, but shall be used 
only for Are prot» ction purixises, U.e company 
practice ana for flushing gutters through hose 
find a fire nozzle, aud when U8e<l for the latter 
purpose, only one opening of one hydrant shall 

00 used at a time and not to exceed fifteen min- 
utes in earh week per hydrant, .ind in no case 
shall any fire hydrant, bo so used for other than 
for lire prof ectiou t>urposes, during tho exit- 
tepce cf a f.r<» or without duo notice to tho 
supprintendent of said Light & Water Com- 

The Light & Wator Company will whenever 
required by tho village removo any of Baid 
hydrants aud locate them at other iMJints on tho 
linos of it* mains., tho cost ot said removal be- 
in^ paid by said village. 

Wectiou 5. In further considera'ion 
of the bonehts that will accrue 
to the eaii village of Hibbing and its iuhabit- 
acts from the erection and operation of water 
works and for the hotter protection of saidvil- 
Isigo agaii^st fire, the said village of Hibbing 
hereby agrees aud binds itfself to rent and does 
hereby rent from tho said Light & Water Com- 
pany (.10) ten public hydrants, of tho class and 
ch tractor hereinbefore descrilied, to be located 
on tho aforrsaid mains, for and during tl^e 
whoJo ttrm tt>r which tnis ordinance has to run, 
aud agrees to locate the same promptly along 
Uui lines of the street mains, the same through 
tho central and more densely populated portion 
of tho said village to be so Jocated that there 
thall be at least two hydrants located on each 
stree' crossing, through which said mains ex- 
tend, the same to be located diagona!lyopi>o.»ite 
each other, unless otherwise dsrignated by the 
village council of the said village, and in case 
the said vihitgo c<iuncil does not design ite lo 

1 bo said Lifrht & Water Company tho location 
of buch hydrants, said Light & Water Con.pauy 
fhall itself polcct the location tborefor, and 
place and erect the same accordingly. 

Tho said village agrees tense the said hydrants 
carefully, protecting them from molestation or 
itamuge, aui to pay said Light & Water Coni- 
j)aiiy f<>r any injury that may ros-nlt from tho 
iiiibiiso or abuse thereof. Tho rental to be \i&idi 
for the use of said hydrants for and during tfie 
said form shall be one hundred dollars each per 
annum, payable to thd said Hibbing Liglit ic, 
tVater Comp.iny, or its oraor. aud such payment 
shall' bo made quarter yearly therefor, pro rata, 
vi/-. : On January Isl. April I'^t. Jidy let and 
October 1st of each year during tho term of this 
contract, if said works he not sooner purchased 
or until said works are purchased by the said 
village, as hereinafter provided for, such'rant rental to begin from tho date on whicli 
each of sucli hydrants shall bo put in succosi^ful 
operation, biich payments to bo roado at tho 
ilates above specified for the laat precedini,' 
rjuarter yearly period, or so much thereof as 
such hydraut or hydraute shall have. been in 
successful operation. 

In consideration of the routal of the aforosaid 
hydranli* t>y tho said villuge, the said company 
agreed that it will at all timoH during the life of 
tnis francliiee, either by reservoir, olevat«il tank 
(>r othi r suitable means, keep availahio al said 
liydran<8 for itnmediaie use in case of fire, a 
tufric)*'ut head of water to throw a stream 
I hruuch a one inch rijitr nozz e to u height of 
feixty feet liiroiigh one iiundred foei of two aud 
(>ni'.half inch hose. 

For any additioMal lire hydrants which said 
villtt^o may .if any time thereatter require aud 
locate, It shall pay for each hydrant at tho rate 
of one hundred dollars per hydraut per annum, 
at the times and in tie manut-r hereinbtfore 
spocitlod, except as hereinafter provided. 

Sections. In tho event that said Light & 
Water Company, after raid works sha 1 have 
lieen iu successful operation, shall suffer a sus- 
)iot)bi('n of the snpply of good and wliolesome 
water Bul ihireby cause an iiisurHcioucy for 
domestic no<I other purp<iBe8, ualoss such sus- 
poMsiou shpll have b<«'n caused by act of (ioil or 
puhiic ei;eniifs »>r unavoidable uccidant or by 
th(> Kc* <<t said vtliace, said coinpaay shall for- 
feit all rightn and privileges hereunder, at tho 
(option of tbe viilfltrerciuncil of ?aid vil age, and 
during such failure of BUppl.v. all water rentals 
hhall !«' »n^^endcd. 

Section 7. Tho Light & Water ('.'mpany 
8 all havo the ri:«Lt ut shut off the wator sup- 
ply teiniM.raiily from it.s mains, pipes aud hy- 
tlr.intf* or aiiy portion ttjcrv'of. for tho pnrposa 
of ii\«t<in(; r"iiairs or exieiisioiis 1^» its works, 
iuid said ttiinpaiiy shall not !)<• li.ible lo the vil- 
lH(,-e or any eousumer for <liniHg<'t< ocvasititied 
tty Hoy l.'injomry sosoeuslon of the supply of 
Mii'iT, provi^iod s.ild i;<.iniiaiiy giM-s die> notice 
to til i-i.i RumTfi o"" t<.> ih«' H.iid villriye council 
of its inl' mi- u '"''hutoir the snppiy aud the 
Pf»id (••taoH aid exi'-iislonfinremade with due 
illHifenr by ihesaid coriqauy. 

Section M. Ihetaid village of Hibbing shall. 

upou written Application of said Light A Water 
('onipany. condoinn a right-fjf-way for said com- 
pany tocuu.tructtJieir work« and lay water'pipeg 
over, in «»r upon any tract of land where it may 
become necessary to lay the same, which con- 
deinnation nhall b« at tlie cost of the said Light 
& Water ('omjiany, aud all rights so secured 
shall accrue to tlie said Light Jk Water Com- 
pany tt^r its use aud benefit. 

bection 9, The said village of Hibbine shall 
adovt and enforce oidinauces i)rotocting said, 
Light & Wator Company in the safe and aumo- 
lested exerciiie of its franchi-e and again -t 
<raud and imiKisitiou, and against iiijory to its 
propoity and the waste of wator by consumers, 
and the said Light & Water Company shall 
make and enforce, as part of the conditions up- 
ou which it will supply wator to its cjnsumers, 
all needful rule* and rogtilati »u . . not incou- 
sist^-nt the.ewlth. 

iioctiou 10. The village of Hibbing sha'l have 
tlie optiou and privileg-i at any time, after the 
expiration of ten years frtmi the passage of this 
ordinance, or at the expiration of any five or 
t-u-yearperi d tli-r after, on giving on"* year's 
written notice rrior tlieretc) in w.itingto said 
Lij<ht& Water Company, its succoseors or aa- 
.'igns, tt purchase said water works aud ij'a-jt 
and all property connected therewith aud nec- 
essary for tiic ellective operatjo') of the same, 
at a fair a jd rea.sonab!e valuation, to be aecer- 
tained by agrifomeut between said village, act- 
ing through its village council, and tho said 
Light & SVuter Company, fir, iu case of inabil- 
ity to so agree, to be ascertained iu tho follow 
iugmannnr: Tlie said village and the said 
liiglit & Water Company to select three disin- 
terested persons of good intelligence, who shall 
b9 chosen and sworn to determine the price bo 
to be paid, one to be Belected by the village 
conned of Baid village, one by tho said Light & 
Water Company and the third by tho two bo 
oh«.sen. When the said three i>ersons shall 
have been so chosen and before tboy determine 
tho said i.rice so to be paid the said village and 
the said Light & Water Company shall each, at 
their optiou, have the right lo call experts, not 
exce»diug three, in behalf of each party, to 
give testimony before said three appraisers as 
to the value <if said plant and tho said three ap- 
praisers shall then i>roceed to determine such 
value aud the iirice to be paid therefor, and in 
BO doing they suall take into consideration the 
CO; t and productive value of the said water 
words, rights, privileges, franchises and prop- 
erty. When the said three persons, or a major- 
ity ther-of, shall, have made an award thereof 
in writing and reported the same to the re- 
spective par' ies. the said village shall then 
have the ootion of refusing to purcha'>e the said 
water worKs and plant or of paying to the said 
Light & Water Company, within sis months 
afer the datw of snch award, the amount there- 
of in casb with ten per cett 'hereof to be 
added thereto. 

If the said villiige shall refuse to purchase 
the same as aforesaid, it shall pay the necessary 
expenses incurred in making such award. 

The said village shall, in making snch pnr- 
chase, perform all unfinished contracts made by 
tho said L.igut & Water Company for furnishing 
water or for the improvement, and extension of 
its plant, and shall assume and pay all debts 
Huil obligations of said company, not exceeding 
in amount the said purchase price to be paid by 
said village, and all .sum- so paid shall be in 
part discharge of the Baid purctiase price. 

Section 11. Whenever the said village shall 
have grown to snch nroportioas as to have live 
thousand or more inhabitants and whenever tho 
number of hydrant?" rented and to be used by it 
from said Light & Water Company shall exceed 
one hundred, tlie price of tho said hydrant ren- 
tals shall be reduced to eighty dollars per hy- 

Provided, however, tliat if at any time after 
ton years the j>rice of hydrant rentals or tho 
water rates herein provided, shall by the village 
council of said village be doomed to be niireas- 
onable, taking into coxisideration the expense 
of furnishing said water supply and of said 
|)lant therefor, and the dillictiltieB of maintain- 
ing facilities therefor, and the village council 
of said village shall so rcsolvo by resolution 
duly enacted that a reduction in snch rentals 
or rates, or either, shovld be made, aad the said 
village council and the said Light & Water 
t.'oinpany cannot agree as to such reduction, 
tben and in such case it shall be lawful for 
Fuch village council to select one arbitrator and 
the said Light & Water Company another 
and they two a third, all of whom shall be non- 
r( sidents of said village, disinterested persons 
of good intoliigeDce, who having first been 
sworn to discharge the duty imposed upon them 
toihobest of their ability, shall meet, and 
af 'er giving the said and tho said Light 
& Water Company opportunity to appear before 
thum and be heard, with witnesses and 
counsel, shall determine whether or not such 
reduction should be made and to what extent. 

Provided, however, that in no case shall a re- 
duction be Eo made as to decrease the revenues 
from the said water works and plant below a 
I'oint of roasona^le remuneration to th? said 
Light & Water Company. 

.Section 12, It is further provided atd or- 
dained that the Baid Li^bt A Water Com- 
pany, its snoceesors and assigns, for and during 
tho term and continuation of the franchise 
hereby granted, nnless otherwise reduced *b 
herein provided, may charge and collect as their 
anuiinl ra'cs for water furnished to consumei^, 
a tariff not exceeding the following schedule 
rates but it shall have the right, at its option, 
at any timo to insert meters into the service 
pipes of any consumers and supply them at 
meter rates : 

Water Rates. 

P>iuks with one basin $10.00 to 15.00 

Kj.kory, each oven 15.00 to SO.iiO 

Harber shop, first chair H.CO 

Harher thtip, each additional 

chair ■.. -- - 4.00 

B.itli, without heating apparatus, 

private - 5.00 

Bath, iu boarding house or hotel, 

first tub 8.00 

Bath, each additional tub 600 

Hath, public, not lo*s than 12 03 

Brewery Sp3cial saloon, each table 4.0O 

B -arding house, per room (no 

license less than .iSlO.GO^ 1.50 

Rxikbindery. not less llian 10.00 

Brick woi-k, per thousand 1 did. . .t;j'i 

Biick yard - .'special 

Butcher shop, sieam extra lOoi 

t'tiudy manufactory 15.00 tc36.tO 


than .'rlO.tO per hand) 2 00 

Confectioners 10.00 to 30.00 

Cows, each L'.OO 

Distillery - Special 

l>ye!ng and Bconriug 10.00 to 30.C0 

Fv.r,e, first fire 4,C0 

Forge, each additional fire 3.1X) 

Fountains, 1-16 inch oiifloe, per 

season 12.00 

Fciuntajns, larger orifice Special 

(Fountains not to run more than 5 months in 
tho year or more than 4 hoars per day withont 
special i>errait from the company.) 

Halls and lodges $10.00 to 20.00 

Horse, one, including washing 

carriage .'. .I.OO 

Horse, each additional.. 2.C0 

llorso, private stable.. 3.0C 

Hotels Special 

Icecream saloons... 1000to20.C0 

Laundry 24.C0 to ICO.CO 

( ttfice and Bleeping rooms.. 5.C3 to 8.C0 

Oyster saloons lO.CO to 20.00 

Printing oflice.a, six hands or less 

(engine extra) 1200 

Pliotograph galleries 10.00 to 20 00 

Plastering, per square yard .CO!i 

Hesidence, occupied by one fam- 
ily for domestic nsis, one to five 

rooms 9.00 

liosidenco, oaca additional room 1.00 

Kostaurant 12 00 to 30 (K) 

Sahions 12 dO to ;.0.00 

SjTiukling, private gardens. *£ 

inch hose, 'r inch nozzle, first 

fifty jards, per squaro yard per 

season - — .04 

Sprinkling, all 'over fifty yards, 

par square yard... .(•2 

Sprinkling carts, public Special 

Sprinkling sidewalk to center of 

s'reet. f* inch hose, 'o inch noz- 
zle one and one-half hours per 

<Iay (no license less than $5.00) 

per front foot [ler season ... .10 

Over 1»I0 f<x)t front, per f(H»t OV 

Sc!>b!e, livery, sale or boarding. 

fiix horses or less, including car- 
riage washing 15. (H 

Ktuble, each additional stall 2.00 

Steam boilers rated per hoiso 

power, from ono to ten horso 

power (working ten hours per 

day).. 5.Ca 

Steam boilers, each additional 

horse power tip to twenty 4.00 

St' am boilers, over twenty horse 

power Special 

Stonework, per perch •<■'' 

Sti ires and shops 10 Ot) to 20.00 

Tetjeineuts (no licence Iob* than 

$').i>0) porroom 1.50 

Theaters.. Special 

L'rinaU, in private houses, self- 
closing, each 4 00 

I'rinals. in (stores, banks anil offi- 

ces. self-elosiuK each 5.00 

Urinnls, ia hotoU, Ixiarding 

houses and saloons, .self-c osing 

(size of oriHco at discretion of 

C >nipany) Special 

Water closete, self closing ri.OO to 6 00 

Water closets, hoppero 

Water basius 4,00 


1(10 to r.on gallons per day. per KO 

5IH1 to IRVi gallons per day, per 
ID) gallons 

15)Ni t<i -MUt gallons ^>t:r day, per 
10'.) gallons 



■ l^r 


St. Fanl, Hiieapolis M CMcap 



Pnllman Sleeping Cars, Elegant Dining Cara 
on aU Through Trains. 


Dining Cars on Paciflo 

Paniflc Express for all Min- 
nesota and Dakota pointB. 
Wiiinipog, Yellowstone 
Park, Helena, Bntte, 8i)o- 
kana, Tacoma, Seattle, 
Portland, Alaska, San 
Francisco and all Pacific 
coast points 3:45pm 7 25 am 

Chicago Limited for all Wis- 
consin Central & Milwau- 
kee, Lake Shore & West- 
ern points, Milwaukee, 
Chicago and beyond 3:50pin 1' : 5 sm 

WiseonBln Central Loeal 
Express for all Gogebie 
Range and Wisoonsin Cen-i 
tral points and Chicago...! 

t Except Sunday. All other trains daily. 
Ilatee, mapa, or otlier pamphlets and tnforma. 
tion will be cheerfully fnrzdsbed on applioatioD 
to E. E. DONOVAN. 

City Ticket Agent, 416 W. Superior St.. 

Gen, Pans and Tk't. Agt.. 8t. PanL 






[..V Duluth 

Ar St. Paul 

At Minneapolis... 

Ar Stillwater 

Ar ( 'hioago 

Ar Milwaukee 

At Omaha 


Ar Kansas City 

Lv for CloQUot, 



900 am 
310 pm 
315 pm 
6 45 am 

7 30 am 




6 40 pm 

7 10pm 
700 am 
420 am 
9 25 pm 
615 pm 
4 50 pm 

900 am 


f 15 am 
715 am 
935 pm 
710 pm 

10 00 pm 
555 am 
6 3D am, 

1 Bfipm 

F. B. BOBS, 
Northern PaBsenger Agent, 

48>l Waul- Unr^rinr- 1 " 

Tbe HwBsteriiLiiie! 

C. ST. P. M. & O. B'Y. 


And the Pullman Car Line to 8t, Paul 
and Minneapolis. 

tTor St. Paul 
and Minneapolis. 

Lv DoJoth 

Lv Woet Superior 

Ar Stillwater 

ArSt. Paul 

\r Minnodpolis 

For Ean Claire, Gbleagu 
and tlie East aud South. 

Day Kzp. 
Ex. Sui/y 

10 00 am 


430 pm 

5 00 pm 

5 40 pm 

Day Exp. 


Nigbt Ex 

Lv Dnlnth 

Lv Woet Superior . 

Ar Milwaukee . .^ 

Ar Chicago 

to 00 am 
10 20 am 


11 or) pm 

1120 pm 

7 28 am 


730 am 




515 pm 
5 8Spm 
930 am 


Lnxurious Parlor Cars on day trains. 

Direct connections in Union depot. 
Pa 1. for all loinis Sonth and West. 

Pnllman and Wagner finest buffet sleepen 
on tlie "Chicaijo Limited." 

(Vmnections in Chicago with morning train 
Sotitli and East. _ 


(ii moral Agent City Ticket Agent, 

4(B Weat Snperior 8t 



HOOl to 50)0 gallons per day, per 
JO) gallons .03 

r^JO to lU.UOO gallons per day, per 
100 /-allons .02V4 

10,(Kxj or more gallons per day, per 

K») gallons....- .02 

(Kent of meter in addition to the above 


All sapplioB not enumerated subject to special 


The rates in this section prescribed rhall be 
paid quarterly in advance except sprinkling 
which shall be jtaid for in advance by the sea- 

Section 13. The Light & Water ("ompany 
Bhalt, within thirty days from and after tbe 
adoption of this ordinance, file with the re- 
corder of Baid village, a written accoptauce of 
the terms and obligations and conditions here- 
in set forth, aud after the date of the filing of 
such acceptance tbia ordinance shah be and 
constitute a contract between the said village 
and the said Hibbing Light k Water Company, 
and shall be the measure of rights, liabilities 
and obligatiou^ of the said parties. 

In tbe event that tho said Light & Water (Jom- 
pany, Its stfccessors or assigns, shall fail to have 
the water works in operation within one year 
af i«r the passage of this ordinance as aforesaid, 
or s Nail fail, neglect or refuse to observe or 
keep any of the provisions of this ordinance, 
then all rights and privileges herein granted 
shall cease and be forfeited, unlesB a longer 
time for the completion tneroof be granted by 
tbe said village. 

Section 14. It is hereby expressly understood 
that the terms "Company" or "'Light ic Water 
Company" as used in this ordinance for the pur- 
pose of brevity, shall be construed to mean aud 
designate the Hibbing Light & Water Company, 
its successors or assigns, and wherever the 
terms "village" or "village council" are used, 
they shall be deemed to mean and designate the 
said village of Hibbing, or the said village coun- 
cil of the said villaee of Hibbing. as the case 
may bo, and the obligations, terms and condi- 
tions of this ordinance shall be binding upon 
tho said Hibbing Light <t Water ('ompany, its 
Bucceg6t)rs and assigns, and upon the said vil- 
lage of Hibbing and its successor, and np m any 
municipal corporation into which the same 
may bo hereafter merged or organized. 

Section 15. This ordinance shall not be con- 
strued as a grant of an exclusive franchiBe for 
the purposex herein stated to the said Hibbing 
Light & Water ('ompany, its succesBors and 
assigns, but the said village reserves the right, 
whenever it deems it advisable so to do, to 
grant to any other cf»mi)any or companies a 
similar or other franchise for said streets, ave- 
nues, alleys or public grounds. 

Section 16. .\ll ordinances or parte of ordin- 
ances inconsistent or repugnant to the pr.ivl- 
fiious hereof are hereby repealed and this ordin- 
ance shall take effect and be in force from and 
efier its pasBage and publication. 

Adopted February 27th, 1894. 

.4^yes : Twitchell, Robinson, Nelson, McHale, 

J. F. Twitchell. 
i Corporate ) President of Village Conncil of the 
l Seal. 5 Village of Hibbing, Minneeota. 

Attest : 


Vdlage Recorder. 






.\. M. 

11 fiO 

10 50 

9 20 

At Dnlnth Lv 
Two Harbors 
Allon Junction 

3 15 

4 16 

5 53 

S 15 



Lv Virginia Ar 

6 40 

7 00 

7 30 

8 20 
7 30 

A.r Tower Lv 
Lv Ely Ar 

6 47 

7 40 

IMily except Sunday. ^ g. ^IKLK. 

General Passenger Agent. 
Dnlnth. Minn.. N ov. 14. ISM. 

Daily, except Snnday; in effect Dec. 18, 188S. 

T-atn No. 1, northbonnd— 

Lv Dnluth (Union depot) 8^ am 

Ar Virginia liaOam 

Ar Biwabik 12«lm 

Ar Mi»nutj>lu Iron ll:.'ftam 

Ar Hibbing 4:35pm 

Traill No. 2. sonthbotmd— 

Lv Virginia l«Opm 

Lv Mountain Iron 1:40 pm 

Lv Biwabik 12*5 pm 

Lv nibbing 8:30am 

Ar Duluth (Union depot) S^pm 

T». M. PMILKIN, Q«a'l P*M. Afft 

Ucd'1 Managsr. 





X ^ iL. 


» ^.- 









Bn«ln«M and editorial roonu In Th« Herald 

boildin*. 230 Wait Superior street. Talephone 
— BTuiQdesotQoe. SU, two rlugs; editorial rooms, 
S24, three riuc*. 


DaUj. per year flM 

Daily, per three niontha 1>90 

Daily, per month ,00 

Weeliiy, peryear '. IM 



Knterea at the poetoffloe at Dolnth, Mlna,, aa 
Mooad-elaBA mail matter. 

game. During the stormy season the 
list of casualties in this invigorating 
sport has been reduced, but with the 
approach of spring the services of the 
surgeon are once more in brisk demand. 
The Kansas City Star says the under- 
takers are looking forward to a lively 
trade pending the amendment of foot- 
hall rules. 

The Weather. 


March 7.— A slight barometric dej>ro8»ii>n ia cen- 
tral in Miesoiiri; tho baromoter w higlieast over 
t'«ilorado. , ^. . 

luth- Mississippi valley tli.* weather thie 
moroiog is warmer and cloudy, with shower* or 
light snows; in tha Olno valley aail lake re- 
gions it in Reneraily ctM>ler, witn showers, ex- 
cept over western Laite Superior, where the 
temperature has risen to lU to 15 tlegrees, with 
light snow. To the westward of the Missi^ 
eippi vaJley tho vcather continues clear and 

Dolath temperatnre at 7 ■. m. today, 
X decrees, maximnm 35 degree*, minimum 
11 deifrecs above zero. 

DcLcrn, March 6.— Local forecast nntil 8 
p. m. tomorrow : Snow, followed tonight by 
clearing: easterly vvinda shifting to colder 
northwesterly ; fair, Thursday. 

James Kexeat^t, 
Loca l Forecast Officer. 

Washingtow, March 7.-Forecast till S p.m. 
tomorrow: For Wisconsin; Showers twlay 
or Uwight. fair Tiiesdaj-, probably colder, 
winds becoaiincr northwesterly. For Mmnesota : 
ttener.'^lly fair; slisrhtly cooler in eastern por- 
tion Thursday morninu; warmer in western 
portion la the afteinoon; northwesterly wmds 
becoming variable. 

_ ♦■» ■« • 

The Railroads and the Panic. 

The most conspicuous result of the 
panic and the long financial depression 
is the passing of so many great railroad 
properties into the hands of the receiv- 
ers. Inother words, a larger proportion 
of railroads failed than of any other 
kinds of business. This is a very strik- 
ing fact, not only ot commercial import- 
ance, but of importance in many other 
ways as well. Simon Sterne, the dis- 
tinguiihed railroad lawyer of New York, 
who is among our clearest writers upon 
great economic subjects, publishes in the 
March Forum an article of unusual 
breadth and interest, analyzing the 
causes and the consequences of these ex- 
tensive failures. 

He shows that they are due in great 
measure to bad financial methods, some- 
times to vicious financial management; 
but that in addition to all other causes 
we have not developed men of sufficient 
ability to manage these great properties 
as fast as the properties have been built 
that require such management. In other 
words, our rapidity ot consolidation and 
construction has been much greater than 
the development of men able to manage 
the great properties that we have con- 

Railroad building, Mr. Sterne points 
out, had proceeded with such rapidity 
that the problem to be solved was very 
much like that which confronted the 
United States when, in i86i, it was 
called upon suddenly to officer a huge 
army. Most railway presidents and 
chairmen of boards come from the ranks 
of other professions, or from branches of 
employment in the railway the business 
of which is wholly foreign to the finan- 
cial administration of the road. The 
capacity, industry and knowledge re- 
quired tor the successful handling of the 
budgets ef railway properties which have 
a gross income ranging from $12,000,000 
to $40,000,000 is as great as that required 
for the balancing ot a nation's expendi- 
tures and receipts. But where are all 
these gifted railway financiers to come 
from — ready made Minerva- like 
competent to administer the 175,- 
000 miles of rail of the 
United States, and effectively and eco- 
nomically to handle the 800,000 men di- 
rectly employed, and the 3,000,000 of 
people indirectly supported by the trans- 
portation companies of these United 

The difficulties of railway administra- 
tion without sufficient working capital 
have not escaped Mr. Sterne's attention. 
Yet this is a business that, more than 
any other, requires a good reserve capi- 
tal. As matters now stand, the railways 
are capitalized for much more than they 
are worth. Usually the bonded indebt- 
edness, car-trust certificates, equipment 
and terminal securities, taken at par, 
represent a value in excess of the cost 
of the road, and upon them fixed interest 
IS compulsorily payable. Hence, what- 
ever the road earns upon actual cost 
must, unless it exceed say 6 'per cent be 
paid out annually in the shape of interest 

And then when the railways have be- 
come so seriously involved that the com- 
panies cannot carry them on, the United 
States courts commit another evil of rail- 
way administration, in reference to rail- 
way receiverships. Says Mr. Sterne: 
"A railway official, in consequence of his 
incapacity or misfortune, or as a victim 
of a vicious system (it docs not much 
matter which), brings a railway into 
bankruptcy. He then— supported often 
by the trustee of the ^mortgage— ii ap- 
pointed receiver by the courts, on the 
application either of the company or of 
the complacent trustee or of an equally 
complacent creditor, and, in his capacity 
as receiver, continues to earn probably 
a larger salary than he did as president. 
The only excuse for such an appoint- 
ment is that such receiver has the re- 
quisite knowledge of details necessary 
for the continued administration of the 

property. This is a monstrous evil." 

. » « ^ ■ 

A promising young lieutenant in the 
British service died last week from in- 
ternal injuries received in a football 

Sabin and Washburn. 

Hod. Dwight M. Sabin is now a full- 
tledged candidate for United States sen- 
ator to succeed Mr. Washburn. This is 
the information that comes from Minne- 
apolis today. Mr. Sabin has arranged 
bis business affairs and is said to be in 
excellent condition to give the junior 
senator a battle royal. Mr. Sabin was 
defeated by Mr. Washburn in the Re- 
publican caucus by a very narrow mar- 
gin, the majority again'^t him being se- 
cured by methods which many people 
believed were not in accord with pure 
politics, and he had many sympathizers 
in his defeat. He has numerous friends 
throughout the state today who will rally 
to his support,and Mr. Washburn will find 
that he must leave no stone unturned in 
such a contest. 

Rumor credits Governor Nelson with 
sympathising with Mr. Sabin's aspira. 
tions, but there is no confirmation of this 
report. Yet there is no reason to be- 
lieve that the governor has any special 
regard for Mr. Washburn, and it is pos- 
sible that he would rather see Mr. Sabin 
returned to his old place at Washington. 
In any event, however, the probability is 
that a very exciting senatorial fight is 
about to begin. 

The Mayor's Message. 

Mayor Lewis has confirmed by his in- 
augural address the good impression 
which he has createdduringhis residence 
in Duluth and by bis attitude dur*ng the 
municipal campaign. It was a plain, 
business document that clearly expresses 
the mayor's views upon various muni- 
cipal questions in language that all can 

There is nothing obscure about the 
mayor's utterances, but upon each sub- 
ject his views are given without any cir- 
cumlocution. He goes direct to the 
point and wastes few words in stating 
his opinions. It ijs a document that will 
command the attention of the citizens 
and must meet with general approval. 

Throughout the message economy and 
the practice of business principles in the 
conduct of the city's business are insisted 
upon, and the necessity is urged of 
strengthening and reorganizing various 
departments that are not now in satis- 
factory condition. If the work of the 
council shall be carried out upon the 
lines laid down in the mayor's message, 
Duluth will indeed be well governed dur- 
ing the coming year. 
» « ♦ 

An independent citizens' movement, 
the outgrowth of the corrupt and extrav- 
agant manner in which the city has been 
run by the politicians, has been formed 
in Kansas City, and a complete munici- 
pal ticket, headed by a prominent busi- 
ness man for mayor, has been placed in 
the field. The new party's platform is 
brief but to the point: "We desire an 
honest, economical, non-partisan city 
government, conducted solely in the 
city's interest upon sound business prin- 
ciples for all taxpayers and for all 
classes." This is an excellent platform, 
broad and sound enough for every man 
to stand upon. It is good enough for 


. » » < 

The selection of Alderman B. F. How- 
ard as president of the new council is a 
deserved recognition of lengthy and able 
service in the council, and the whole city 
will applaud the choice. That Mr. How- 
ard will make an excellent presiding 
officer there is no doubt. Alderman J. 
W. Nelson, the new vice president, is a 
younger man in the city's service but his 
ability and integrity have been demon- 
strated during the past two years. 

The Massachusetts supreme court has 
decided against the constitutionality of 
submitting the woman suffrage (|uestion 
to popular vote. This leaves the legis- 
lature the supreme power on the suf- 
frage question. The lives of members 
of that body are likely to be made miser- 
able by the arguments and pleadings of 
the suffragists. 

There are some peculiar juries met 
with in our courts, but a Lawrence, Kan., 
jury has just eclipsed all records. These 
twelve wise men gave a verdict of $32,- 
000 in defiance of the instructions of the 
court, and when sent back to the jury 
room refused to agree on any other ver- 
dict. Of course the judge has set the 
verdict aside. 

It is said that the new fad now in Paris 
is for young girls to appear as old as 
possible, ingenues being out of the 
mode. Young girls are seen quite often, 
particularly debutantes, with powdered 
hair and make-up as elderly as can be 
assumed. This fad must be very en- 
couraging to the elderly spinsters. 

lished. This rather deprives Darwin of 
his position as the first advocate of the 

The governors of thirty-seven states 
have stated in reply to inquiries, that 
they will not permit the Corbett- Jackson 
fight to take place in their states, while 
the other seven governors have not been 
heard from. It is to be hoped that they 
will adopt the same view of the matter. 

Ella Wheeler Wilcox says that she 
recently asked for "The Pace That Kills" 
at the book department of a big dry 
goods and general store, and was told 
by the saleswoman that it was "over at 
the insect powder counter." A very ap- 
propriate place for works of that clasS' 

Judge Grosscup threw a libel suit out 
of court at Chicago a few days ago. The 
court held on a demurrer that it was not 
the height of politeness to compare a 
preacher to a rotten egg, yet there was 
no libel in the comparison. 

The rush to the Rainy lake gold region 
will benefit Duluth in many ways. Put 
whether there is gold there or not, the 
Rainy lake district will be settled and 
developed, on account of its other re- 

■ ■ a 

The Republicans appear to have been 
very successful in the municipal elec- 
tions throughout New York state yester- 
day. Probably the Wilson bill had some 
effect on the result. 

A Natural Food. 

Conditions o f 
the system arise 
when ordinary 
foods cease to 
build flesh — 
there is urgent 
need of arrest- 
ing waste — assistance must 
come quickly, from natural 
food source. 

Scott's Emulsion 

is a condensation of the life 
of all foods — it is cod-Hver 
oil r^nforced, made easy of 
digestion, and almost as 
palatable as milk. 

Prepared by Scott A Bowne. N T. All dranista. 

This is going to be a great year 
throughout the northern counties oPMin- 
nesota. In no other section of the coun- 
try is the prospect so bright. 

A Long Acquired Right. 

Little Falls Transcript: St. Cloud is 
very proper in calling Duluth down for 
wanting many offices. By long estab- 
lished custom St. Cloud has acquired the 
right to be the great office wanting city 
of the state. 


He Preferred an Upper Berth. 

Detroit Free Press: "Why do I prefer 
an upper berth to a lower in a sleeping 
car?" repeated the drummer, as he 
counted out and swallowed six pellets 
without explaining whether they were for 
his liver or lungs. 

"Yes, why?" queried the man who was 
felicitating himself on having secured 
lower No. 7. 

"Well, there are various reasons. 
When I first began to travel, fifteen 
years ago, the wheel of a car on a train 
passing us fiew off and killed a man in 
lower 6. The chap over him never got 
a scratch. Later on a fellew threw a 
rock at the car, and it entered the 
window of lower 4 and broke the 
sleeper's thigh. Man over him 
never even woke up. Again, a 
car I was on ran over a lot of dyna- 
mite. Man in lower 7 was blown up with 
the floor and killed, but the one over him 
didn't even know that anything had hap- 
pened. Once more, a man in a lower 
berth can be easily robbed, while one in 
an upper is seldom troubled. Last, but 
not least " 

"What?" was asked as he paused. 

"1 always undress, same as at a hotel. 
There's no telling when an accident may 
come. In case the car goes off, the up- 
per berth is apt to close up, and you are 
thus secure from the gaze of the vulgar 
public until a porter can put up a tent 
alongside the track and get your clothes 
there and help you to dress. Modesty is 
my chief reason, but as all you fellows 
broke your nec^s to get lower berths, of 
course I can't expect you to underitand 
or appreciate it!" 

California's Fruit Crop. 

$50,000,000 worth raised this year. Do 
you want to know where and at what 
profit the golden orange is raised. Do 
you want "to know where and at what 
profit the unsurpassed California raisin 
grape is grown, or the luscious peach, 
the loveliest prune in the world, or the 
magnificent grape? Do you want to 
know how to travel through that district 
comfortably and cheaply If you do, 
California Bureau of Information, 

Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

■ • ■ 

Money on Hand. 
To loan for short time in small 
amounts at 60; Palladio. 

F. C. Dennett. 

Minnie M. Keyser 
Pataskala, Oliio. 

La/arus Silverman, the Chicago bank- 
er, who failed recently, but who has re- 
sumed business, made the statement that 
he had worn the same overcoat for 
eighteen years. A man that can do that 
nowadays has no business failing. Ore 
can now understand how he has becoae 


» « I * 

The assertion is made that John Wes- 
ley, the founder of Methodism, advanced 
the theory of evolution as far back as 
1723, when bis "Philosophy" was pub- 

Consumption Checked 

Obstinate Case of Catarrh 

Local AppHcations Failed -Hood's 
• Sarsaparilla Cured. 

"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: 

"Oentlemeu: — I ouglit to make known my 
experience with Hoods Sarsaparilla, so that 
others afflicted may leara where to flud a rem- 
edy for that serious and obstinate disease, 
catarrh. It troubled me seriously. I had a dull 
aching sensation in the top of my head, and the 
usual discharge from the nose. 1 became so 
bad that mornings I could do nothing but liawK 
and spit. My lungs were also being rapidly af- 
fected, and had It not been for Hood's Sarsapa- 
rilla, 1 would have filled 

A Consumptive's Crave 
long ago. I haTe taken about ten bottles ol 
Hood's Sarsaparilla, which have effectually 
cured me. Before resorting to this medicine. I 
used all thp caUrrh remedies, inlialants and 
lot^al application, I heard of. None seemed l<i 


Tfsach the seat of the disease. In fact I grew 
•worse while using them. I owe my cure to 
the blood purifying powers of Hoods Sarsit 
parllla " Minn if. M. KFVHEU.Pataskala. ohlu. 

Hood's Pills cure all fiver ills, biliousneia, 
Jaundice, indigestion, sick headache. 25c. ' 

The Rich Country in St. Louis, Itasca, Lake 
and Cook Counties. 

Minneapolis Journal: Even if the re- 
ports and foreshadowings of gold dis- 
coveries in the Rainy lake region of 
Itasca and St. Louis counties prove to a 
great extent illusory, for such discover- 
ies are usually exaggerated, the impul- 
sion of population thither and the con- 
current acquisitions to our knowledge of 
the resources of that region will be of 
very great advantage to the state. 

The discovery of rich iron ore in St. 
Louis county has changed the entire face 
and destiny of that region, and as the 
iron ore deposits trend westward, Itasca 
county will in all probability be added, 
ere long, to the busy arena of mining 
operations, and Beltrami, almost terra 
iiicognita, will, through the stimulus 
given by the discoveries of the mineral 
wealth of St. Louis and Itasca, be the 
scene of an influx of settlers. For there 
is in these northern counties not only 
wealth of standing pine and wealth of 
minerals, but there is a large area of ex- 
cellent farming land. 

There are over 1,000,000 acres of un- 
surveyed public land in Itasca county. 
The government owns nearly 2,000,000 
acres and the railroads have some 30,- 
000 acres of land for sale. Beltrami is 
an unoccupied county, containing a large 
body of excellent farming land, state 
and national government land, with a 
big Indian reservation to be opened up 
for settlement. There is more in- 
trinsic value to lands in these Minnesota 
counties; more substantial promise of 
comfort and wealth to the settler; more 
assurance of health and law and order 
than in any of the regions recently 
'opened for settlement in the Southwest 
or Northwest. 

Within ten years railroad lines will 
make all portions of these counties ac- 
cessible and the whole region will be a 
beehive of industry. There is evidence 
that coal in large quantities exists in the 
Rainy lake country and the lumber and 
mining operations, with the probability 
of important gold quartz mining enter- 
prises, will bring a larger working popu- 
lation thither whose physical wants must 
be supplied by the opening up of the 
desirable farming land area. 

Minnesota, in fact, presents today in 
these northern counties, one of the best 
fields in the country for the profitable 
investment of money. The time is most 
favorable for such investments. 


The Rainy Lake Region Has Many Valuable 
St. Paul Pioneer Press: Whatever 
may be thought of the value ot the re- 
ported gold finds in the Rainy Lake 
river district, there is no question at all 
that that country is rich in other valu- 
able resources; and the representations 
of our correspondent upon this subject in 
another column are in accord with the 
information which has been furnished to 
the Pioneer Press by persons who are 
familiar with the character of the coun- 
try. The gold discoveries, whatever 
may turn out to be their value, will prove 
a powerful incentive to the settlement of 
that region. It will not be long before 
one or two, or perhaps more, railroads 
will tap it from the south and east. It 
contains large tracts of valuable pine, 
and especially in the west a great deal 
of fertile lands. The extent and char- 
acter of its mineral deposits are not so 
well known, but there is no reason to 
suppose they are less valuable than on 
the Canadian side. For all that, it is no 
place, as yet, for poor men in search of 
employment to go to. 

High art— low prices. Great combi- 
nation that. You get it in "The Marie 
Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Cele- 
brities" now being offered to The Even- 
ng Herald's readers. Save your cou- 

Unity Club concert on March 12th of- 
fering a program of choice local talent, 
both professional and amateur. 

Arc You Going to the Rainy Lake Gold Fields? 

Purchase tickets and ship your goods 
via the Duluth & Iron Range railroad to 
Tower and save sixteen miles of team- 

Stages leave Tower every Tuesday 
and Friday morning for Rainy Lake 
City, and daily if parties desire. 

For particulars apply in person or bv 
letter to A. H. Viele, 

Gen. Freight and Pass. Agt. 
D. & I. R. R. R. Co., Duluth,Minn. 

Next Thursday. 
If you save your coupons, you will be 
able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Portfolios of Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 

■ - « — 

Next Thursday. 
If you save your coupons, you will be 
able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Portfolios of Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 

» » ■• 

For Part II of "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thursday. No more will be received 
until that day. Save your coupons; Part 
III will be ready at the same time. 



Herald Wants, 

Popular Because Effective. 

One eant a word ; 7B eenta a Una per month. 
No advertiaemant taken for loea than IS eenta, 
Paymenta most be made in advance. 


AllnorBona wantinc ■itnations ean nsa The 
Herald want oolumna for three insertions free 
of charfca, 

Thia does not inelade acenta or employment 

Parties advertising in those columns may have 
answers addreB8«»d in care of The Herald and 
will be given a check to enable them to get 
OJQswere to their advertisements. All answers 
shonld be properly enclosed in envelopes. 


competent, sober and reliable: can talk 
Norwegian. Addreee "Watchmaker," care Du- 
luth Herald. 

tcliigeut ; Swede preferred ; $18 per week ; 
write today in EnRJish. Joseph R. Gay, 56 Fifth 
avenne, Chicago. 111. 

rience ae bookkeeper, desires oflSce work 
of any kind- Can furuieli 
Address J 2(i, Herald office. 

best of references. 



Easy " 




or day work, fifteen } ears experience. Can 
give figures for material or labor or work ol 
any kind, to get bread for my family. Call 01 
address A. B., 207 Codar street, Dnlnth. 

and accountant by a thorough and com 
petent man of ability and very best and highoe 
of references. Address O. W. M., Herald oifice 

to go out by the day. Apply 416 Eae 
Fourth street. 

sires a situation. Ten years' experienr- 
in oity and country. Testimi nials good. A 
dress, Chemist, Box 257, Godericli, Out. 

enco at once. 723 West Superior stree 

weekly can 

be made with our goo** 
any locality, will prove it or forfeit $100. 8a 
or commission as you prefer. The results ■" 
few hours' work often eguals a week's w 
Address "MANUFACTURERS," P. O. Box. 
Boston Mass. 

olic preferred ; $18 per week. Wr 
day. John O'Toole, 56 Fifth avenue, Chicai 

I «-'»Ul/ ing Dynamos for plating wa 
jewelry and tableware. Plates gold, 
nickel, etc., same as new goods. Diff erec ' 
for agents, families and shops. Easy ope 
no experience; big profits. W. P. Harri 
Co., Clerk No. 14, Columbus, Ohio. 

month. No canvai^sing. Rar' 
tnuity. No letters answered without 
for full outfit. Satisfaction guaranteed 
refunded. Standard Formula compi 
tanoga, Tenn. 

commission to sell goods on L 
?iS Weet Superior street. 

linery workroom. Apply at 
Watson's millinery department. 

work. 220 East Second 8tr cc» 


work. Apply 18, Third aveni. 


teed good workers, selling a h,. 
necessity. Two to twelve sold in every 
(Will pay regular wages to competent pe 

Particulars free. Household Specialty 

pany, 73 Fourth street, Cincinnati, O. ' ~"~ 

kitchen utensil ever invented. Retail. 
35cts. 2 to 6 sold in every bouse. Sample, 
postage paid, 5 cents. Forsbee & McMaki 
Cincinnati, O 

kitchen utenf il ever invented. Retails 25 
c<>nts. Two to six sold in every houEe. .Sample, 
poatage paid, 3 cenis. Forshee &McMakin, 
Cincinnati, O. 

erywhere to sell the wonderful pocket cam- 
era "Photoret." bendl stamp for booklet. 
Baynes Sons <t ( 'o., 10u9 Chamber of Commerce, 
Chicago. 111. 

office man with $20(»i) or f3tiOO to invest 
would like to secnre either a salaried position 
or a workiug interest in some good business. 
Address G. B. W., P. O. Box 750. Duluth. 

ing to pay six month's or year's rent in 
advance for a suitable one and right rent. Ad- 
dress Box 995. 

at C'hilaren's home. 1722 East Sui>erior 
street. Who will give It. 

bouse and lot. Addri'ss H 66, Herald of- 


and a half feet high, weighing about 130. 
Address F ^2, Herald. 


The building situate at 106 Weet Miehi«an 
street, lately occupied by the Doluth Electric 
Light and Power Company, with central steam 
heating anparatns. 
For furuier information enquire at 


Boom 3, Exchange Btiilding. 


Mrs. A. Forstor, proprietor. Firbt-class 
dyeing and cleaninv of every description guar- 
anteed. Offices : Office and works 524 West Su- 
perior street. 



watches, jewelry, etc.. Standard 
Jewelry and Loan Office, 3^ W. Sup. 
St. Business strictly confidential. 

horses, wagons, household furniture, pi- 
anos, diamonds, jewelry and all kinds of i>er- 
sonal propwty, on short notioe and a lower rate 
thanyou cau possibly get it elsewhere. Inquire 
of Wm. Horkan, manager, Duluth Mort^a«re 
Loan oompany , room i30, Chamber of Commerce 
buildinc, Duluth. 


tectB, 911-917 Torrey building, Dniuth. 


Eastern Minnesota Railway Ti 1 Table. 


Daily ex. Sunday, Daily ex. Sunday. 

Arrive — Leave— 

7 00 pm Duluth 100 pm 

6 45 pm West Superior 1 15 pm 

1 :« pm Minneapolis 6|25 pm 

105 pm St. Paul 6 55 pm 

Buffet parlor cars. Finest eouipment. Depot 
comer Sixth avenne west and Michigan street 
('ity ticket office. No. 432 Weet Superior street 
Spalding HoteL 



Q. Ten Broc 


Has for lease tlu- 
du Luc, six miles fr 
boating, fishing and ^ 
raUroad. steamboat or 
to right parties. Also a 
can goo<ls every day at 2 
corner First avenue east 
Duluth. M. E. Chambers, . 


ranges cleaned and repaired on 
tice, eastingB furnished for any kind • 
made : American StoTe Repair Works, 
Saperior street. 


Midwiie. Full graduate of German colleei 
of accouchement. Cupping and vaccinating 
done. 609 East Third street. 


King of 

Treats successfully 
all forms of Blood, 
Nervous and Urinary 
i ITY, with Ite many 
gloomy symptoms, 

perfectly and perma- 
nently restored. 

BLOOD POISON cured for life without mer- 

URINARY DISEASES cured quickly and 

Oice Room 4, Over 19 East Superior Street 


hlnleu Deotlit 


^ - 

Page 4. 


! I 

} ^ 

Top Floor, 

IF you wish to drink a choice 
Glass of Lager call for 

Fitger's Beer. 

Wholeiom«. P»l»ubl« and Noorlshins 

Ljatest Time O&rci. 

Lt. Ar. 









• JOpra 





Tickets sold and faanaM eheekad thromrb to 
all points in the United States and Canada. 

Cioee eonneotioDs mada In Chleago with all 
trains going Bast and Soath. 

For full Information apply to yoor naami 
ticket a««nt or «,**«. cTfOIO) 

Uan. PMi. nd Tkt.ikct., (%to««o. II 






' I 







The Old Body Met, Passed a Motion Compli- 
mentary to President Spencer and 
Adjourned Sine Die. 

Alderman Howard Was Elected President on 

the First Ballot With One Vote 

to Spare. 

Mayor Lewis Delivered an Inaugural Address 

and Presented Some Clear Views 

of City Affairs. 

Tbe old city council met for a few mo- 
ments last evening but transacted no 
CSS. Alderman Huj{o. moved a 
iv.v of thanks to President Spencer and 
congratulated him upon the excellent 
manner m which he had oflkiated as 
pi ofTicer and testihecf to the 

r' relations that bad always ex- 

1 he motion was carried and the 
council adjourned sine die. 

The new council, composed of sixteen 
members, was then organized, and today 
the city is in its hands. City Clerk Rich- 
ar.l5 in called the new l>odv to order and 
on motion of Alderman Howard. Alder- 


man Hale was chosen temporary chair- 
man. The election of a president was 
the first act of business and on the first 
ball"t t^l.; vote stood: Howard, lo; Hale, 
ink I. Alderman Howard was 
.:c^ , i elected nnd promptly to^^k his 

The vice oresident was also selected 
on the tirst ballot. Alderman J. W. Nel- 
son capturing the honor by 1 1 votes, 
William Getty receiving i and R. S. 
Lerch i. 

A list of standing committees was 
offered as follows: Auditing and tm- 
ance, bridges and viaducts, city property, 
buildings and markets, claims and ac- 
counts, drains, sewers and parks, nre 
dep-irtment, harbors, docks and tunnels, 
ligai and water, ordinance and judiciary, 
police and license, offices, officers and 
elections, p'lrcbasinfc and supplies, rail- 
roads and t.'ansp<-.rtwtion, streets, alleys 
and sidewalks, wafir works special. This 
list was submitted to a committee con- 
sisting of Hale, Lerch and Harwood. 
and was adopted on motion of Mr. Hale. 
The rule of the old council fixing the 
number of members of each committee 
at three also adopted. 

Aldermen Cox, Getty and Nelson were 
named a:i a committee to wait upon 
Mayor Lewis. He was introduced to 
the'council, his in-auj^ural address de- 
livered and then the council adjourned. 
Mayor Lewis was heartily applauded 
when he arrived, escorted by the com- 
mittee, but the demonstration did not 
embarrass him in the slightest degree. 
He appeared thoroughly at ease, cool 
:ind ccUccted, and read his message in a 
linn and clear voice, producing an ex- 
cellent impression upon his audience. 


The New Chief Executive Delivers His Inaug- 
ural Address io the Council. 

The inaugural address of Mayor Lewis 
lo the new council was as< follows: 

"To the Honorable the Common Coun- 
cil of the City of Duiuth, Gentlemen: It 
has been the custom in our city that a 
new mayor, upon being mducted into 
office, should make an address to your 
honorable body, outlining the general 
policy which will be pursued by him as 
chief executive of the city, and making 
such recommendations to you as the 
needs of the city and the condition of its 
affairs seem to him to require. 

"The unprecedented majority by which 
we have been called to the administra- 
tion ot the municipal affairs of the peo- 
ple is not onlv an iridicationthat the peo- 
ple have contidence that we will admin- 
ister those affairs properly, but also that 
they will hold us to a strict account. 
They have fixed beyond (|uestion the re- 
spot sibility and they will watch closely 
to see that we are equal to the duty they 
have imposed upon us. 

"In recommending to you persons to 
take charge of and administer the vari- 
ous departments of tbe city government, 
it has been and shall be my endeavor, to 
the best of my abifity, and from the best 
information that I can obtain, to select 
only such persons as will, from their 
known integrity, abdity and special 
qualiltcations for the positions to which 
they shall be called, command the res- 
pect and confidence of the whole com- 
munity, and who will see that those who 
come under their authority attend to the 

duties of their positions honestly and ef- 
t.ciently. It will be my highest i»im to 
have a strictly business administration. 
TM Fire Department. 
"From sucii itilonuation as I have 
been able to obt.-xin and from certain 
occurrences which have recently come 
under the observation of all our people I 
am satisfied that our fire depaiiment is 
not in a satisfactory condition, either in 
organization or discipline. 1 will, so far 
as 1 have the power, reorganize that de 
partment requiring therein absolute har- 
mony and discipline, and in this work 1 
respectfully reijues: your cordial co-op- 
eration and support. There is nothing 
which contributes more to the welfare ami 
safety of a citv than a well organized, well 
equipped ami efficient fire service, and 
in the long run more is saved in re- 
duced rates ot insurance than it costs to 
keep up such a service, I am satisfied 
that the equipment of our department is 
as good as could be desired, and it can 
by thorough organization and discipline 
be brought to a high degree of harmony 
and efficiency. The officers should be 
men of experience, ability and courage. 
They should be given ample authority 
and held to the most rigid accountability. 
The Police Department. 
"It will be my purpose to strengthen 
the discipline and increase the eP ;iency 
of the police department, and ' mem- 
bers of it will be held to a fai 1 and 
honest discharge of their duties, v/fficers 
and men will be instructed to use the ut- 
most diligence in preserving the peace, 
maintaining good order and suppressing 
crime, and to see that all laws are re- 
spected and enforced. While all the 
lawful rights and customs of all classes 
will be respected, all those places which 
can in any way affect the peace, the wel- 
fare or the good name of the city will 
be kept under strict surveillance, and no 
socaUed wide open policy will be coua- 
tenaaced or permitted. 

The Health Departmsnt. 
"la the departaient of public health, 
while it has been ably conducted in most 
respects, yet there is great room for im- 
provement in some directions. At the 
present time the condition of the city is 
not satisfactory, so far as cleanliness is 
concerned, and we must, as soon as pos- 
sible, have it cleaned from one end to 
the other, and, when put in that condi- 
tion, keep it so. All citizens should be 
made to keep their premises free from 
all refuse matter, and those buddings 
not connected with the sewer should be 
mnde to do so at once, if connections can 
be made, and the officers of this depart- 
ment should see that the laws are thor- 
oughly enforced and no excuse or de- 
lays Jbe tolerated. 

The Pumping Station, 
"It is the almost universal demand of 
our citizens that anew pumjjing station, 
at a point far enough from the city to in- 
sure the absolute purity of our water, 
and suiuble mains in connection there- 
with, be constructed. The gas and 
water company has not heeded this de- 
mand, and, under the authority given by 
our legislature, your honorable body has 
already provided for the issuance of the 
necessary bonds to provide funds for 
the construction of the pumping station 
and the necessary mams. From the 
present condition of the city's finances, 
as shown by the report of my predeces- 
sor, made to the common council on 
Mi» -.h 5, 1894. it is a mat- 
ter N-^f very serious consideration 
wh'ither the city should at present in- 
crease its bonded indebtedness to any 
considerable extent for any purpose. 
And, ia reference to the new pumping 
station and the necessary mains, we must 
remember that they cannot be used until 
the city has either purchased the plant of 
the present water company, or has coii- 
siTUCted a plant of us own, and until 
such purchase or construction, there will 
be no source of income outside of the 
general taxes to meet the interest on the 
cost thereof, which will amount to 
some $35,000 or $40,000 pei annum. 
That there is urgent need of this new 
pumping station there can. in my judg- 
ment, be no (juestion, and if you deem 
it wise that tne work should be com- 
menced at once, I will earnestly eii- 
deavor to forward your efforts in that di- 

Economy is Necessary. 
"As to the other pubhc improvements, 
I would recommend that they be limited 
to the actual present needs of the city. 
In the past few years, the assessments 
against our property owners have been 
very great, so that a Large number have 
found it impossible to pay them, and 
those who have been able to pay have 
nevertheless found the burden so heavy 
that they have deferred payment as long 
as possible, or have attempted to avoid 
payment altogether. Many of the as- 
sessments have been attacked in the 
courts and some have been adjudged in- 
valid. This has caused great delay m 
their collection, and in some instances 
has made it necessary, at great expense, 
to make a reassessment. From 
information obtained at the 

comptroller's office 1 find that 
there are now outstanding street assess- 
ments to the amount of $1,400,000. This 
large sum has been paid by the city with 
funds derived from the sale of improve- 
ment certificates and city orders, and 
while these improvement certificates will 
be gradually paid off as the assessments 
are collected, and this liability be thus 
reduced, yet they now stand as part of 
the interest bearing debt of the city, the 
interest amounting to over $ per 
annum. It seems to me then to be the 
part of wisdom to limit our improve- 
ments to the actual needs of the city, 
until the limes grow brighter and the 
people are relieved of some of the bur- 
dens which they now find so heavy. 
Credit Must be Preserved. 
"It IS a matter of just pride to aill our 
people that Duiuth has weathered, so 
successfuly, the financial storm which 
has swept over the entire cou:Hry, and 
while this is true, still she has felt and is 
feeling directly and indirectly, its effects. 
Not otdy have people been unable to pay 
the street assessments above referred to, 
but the delinquent li--.t, recentlv pub- 


Paine's Celery Compound the Great 

est of Remedies. 



Influenceof the Nerves on Various Diseases- The Way 

Frank bair, of Chicago, Regained His Health. 

Professor Phelps' Wonderful 



Increased cares and duties, increase in 
mental strain, lessened physical labor 
and increased mental work, have been 
gradually giving us bodies in which the 
nervous element predominates. 

Diseases are today as different from 
diseases of a century ago as is their 
treatment. While the average individual 
now does more mental work, we are rot 
as well able to bear the strain as they 

Nine-tenths of us neither eat, sleep, 
exercise, bathe, or recreate ourselves in 
a proper way. It is all hurry and tur- 
moil. Little rest and much care. 

When the albumen and fibrine of the 
blood— the nutritious principles cf the 
blood— become deficient in their relative 
proportions to the other parts of the 
blood, the health suffers. If nervous 
power be depressed, then the food is im- 
perfectly digested, assimilated, and con- 
verted into blood and tissue. 

There is the cause in a nutshell of half 
the diseases and illness in the world. 

Here is the cure— the greatest medical 
discovery of modern times— the remedy 
first prescribed bv the greatest phvsician 
of this age. Professor Edward Phelps, 
M.D., LL.D., of Dartmouth college— the 

remedy that has made more people well 
than any other ever known— the truest 
food for the nerves— the best known 
strengthener of impoverished b'ood — the 
remedy that from one end of the country 
to the other, and in Europe as well, is in- 
dorsed by physicians, prescribed arid 
used by them, recommended by the plain 
people, unequivocally indorsed by men 
and women of wide reputation, blessed 
by thousands— Paine's celery compound. 
Try it. Any druggist has it or will get 
it for you. 

Read the foll(4wing unsolicited letter 
from Mr. Frank Hair, whose portrait is 
given %bove, one of Chicago's best 
known and most highly esteemed young 
business men, the Western agent of the 
great firm of Nash, Whiton & Co., silt 
dealers of New York: 

"I have used Paine's celery compound 
for the past six months, and must say 
that It has helped me wonderfully, 1 had 
pain in my back and chest, and faint, 
tired feelings at the stomach, and when 
I would eat the taste would make me 
deathly sick. I became very weak, .nnd 
lost about twenty pounds. After having 
used a few bottles of Paine's celery com- 
pound I am feeling better than I have in 
all mv life." Try it. 


As the season approaches for 
the annual turning over and 
general cleaning up in the 
house, you will undoubtedly 
find that you will have to re- 
new some ot the old Carpets 
or hang new Curtains in place 
of those which have done such 
good service in the past. 

Our Carpet 

Is in good shape to help you 
out. If you decide on getting 
the new Carpet and buying it 
at the lowest possible figures, 
we can turnish you with a good 
Tapestry Brussels Carpet from 
45c ^ yard; show you ele- 
gant lines of Body Brussels, 
rioquettes, Axminsters and 
Gobelins; full lines of Rugs, 
all sizes. Oilcloths and Lino- 

The Drapery 

Is well prepared this spring 
to show you Curtains of all 
kinds — Lace, Silk and Chenille. 

TABLE COVERS or goods 
by the yard for re-covering old 
furniture; Drapery Silks or 


What you can do even if you 
don't purchase. Remember our 
Shade Department; we can 
maUe to order any size shade 
you want and will guarantee 
the workmanship. 

\YlioreH«. Ui-lrtult ha*- Iwoti made iu ilia condi- 
tions of a ciTtaiii iiiort(,'aK« which was duly nxe- 
culotl und dolivercni by WiUittin E. Wrigltt. <uu- 
ninrried). inottjraKor. t4i Mnry M. (ioiild. w"-'- 
Kagoo, ImariiiK datw l.lie lirst (IbI) day of (li • 
b«r, A. U. IKd. Hiid, with a ijower of salt' in caci 
of Biich dofHiilt tliproiu coutainnd, duly r«»cord- 
pil ill ili« odicj of thp reKiBter of <l«^ed8 in and 
for lh« c Miuly of St. I.ouis. and slam of Miiiuo- 
totB, oil thi- iwcDlj-uiijlli rl'JlU) (lay of OcUik>or, 
A. 1). IHfll, at, two o'clock and forty iiiiiint«B p. 
ui , ill U«Mji< 4^ of n'ortKafc'OB, on paKP* ^'M. iW>, 
4S"J. Ti and .V)l ; wliicli said niortfiiiKB. a«"l tlio 
principal niilp tiiorfby sficnn»d coulaiu provih- 
loDB tlia'. if an . default b<MnBdo in tliO payniout 
of any iustaliineut of iuterost thereon, or of any 
part tiifreof. on llif* duv wber<H»n the nanif^ is 
made payablp, ami if such <lof.ii'.lt fhall cou- 
tiuiio for « period of tfn days, Iheu aiid iu any 
such case, the mid luorl^iiKee way olecr.witlioiu 
notice, that 'hf wholo principal bUin thereby 
socurpd. and aii nccrnr>d iuterfst thereon, shall 
iininediatfly txH-oino duo and payable, and may 
enforce payment thereof by foreclosure, or other 
loi'al numBuros ; 

.Andwlieroas dofanlt has been made in the 
payment of the sum of one hnudred forty ($U0) 
dollars of the eomi-annual inetAllm.'ut of intei- 
est uij(m said n«tto aad niortRage. due January 
1st, l^vt4, the payment of which was secured by 
said mortfraue, and which sum it* still unpaid, 
and tuch default has continued for a! period of 
more than ten days after tbe saine became pay- 
able, by reason whereof the saitl morlKHRee h«h 
elected to exercil^e Baid o|ition, and ha.s hereto- 
fore duly declared, and does liereby declare the 
whole principal sam i^ecnred by said note and 
mcrtgase. with all accrued interest thereon, to 
ba now due and payable; 

Aud whereas there is ther<*fore claimed to be 
due, and there is actually due upon said mort- 
gaffB debt, at the date of this notice, the sum of 
tour thousand one hundred ninety-eight and 
ftO-KK) (fll9}<.90) dollara, principal, interest and 
'■xchaot'e. and seventy-tive dollars attorney's 
fees, stiptilated for in said mortgage in case of 
foreclosure thereof ; 

And whereas no action or proceeding at law 
or otherwise has l>eeu institute*! to recover the 
debt gecured by said raortgago, or any part 
thereof ; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby Riven, thai by 
virtue of the said jiower of ^ale contained in 
said mortKage, which has become operative by 
reason of the default above montiotie<l, and pur- 
suant to the statute ia such a»v<' made and pro- 
vided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed by a 
sale of the promises described in and covero<l by 
said mortgage, viz. : Ail that tracr or parcel of 
land lying and being iu St. Louis County, Min- 
nesota, described as lollows, to-wit : Lot num- 
bered three hundred ninety-three (303) in block 
forty-nine (t'.i), L)uluth Proper, t-ectmd Division, 
according to the plat thereof 0:1 file of record 
in the office of t'.e register of doeis in aud for 
the said St. Louis t'ounty. Minnesota ; the game 
being a rectangular tract of laud fronting fifty 
(r,0) ieet ou Superior street, in the city of Du- 
iuth, by one hundred and forty feet deep ; which 
said premises, with the hereditaments and ap- 
purtenances, wUl bo sold at public auction, to 
tbe highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt 
and interest, and the taxes (if any) on said 
premises, and seventy-tive dollars, attorney s 
fees, as stipulated iu and by said mortgace in 
case of foreclosure, and the disbursements al- 
lowed by law. by the sheriff cf said St. Louis 
County, at the front do(^ of the conrt house, in 
the city of Duiuth. in said county and state, on 
the thirteenth (13th) day ot April, A. D. 1X94, at 
10 o'clock a. m. of that day, subject to redemr>- 
t on at any time within one year from the day 
of sale, as provided by law. 
Dated February 27th, A. D. 1.S91. 

Maby M. Gould, 

Feasci.s W. Sullivan, 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 
Feb-2»-Mch-7-14-21-'i8-April 4 



Default has been made in the payment of thf 
sum of sixty-three and 7V1(J(J doliam interest 
which became due and payable on December 
•iJiith, 1N9.J, .and is yet due, owing and unpanl 
upon a certain mortBHge made, executed and 
delivered by Ferdinand L. Kngberg and Anna M. 
Kntberg, his wife. 10 Mary A. W. ( ha>-e, beai- 
iugdatM .Iiine ::iith. i^M. and duly tiled for 
rec/>rd iu tlieoflice of the nsiiiter of deeds ni 
and for «t. Loois ( Vninty, Minnesota, on Aug^^'. 
24th 1h9i:. at, S;*i o'clock a. m., and recorded iti 
Book ••inl" of mortgages, on page :ii of the.rt- 
cordf of (<aid connty. 

And whereas, said inortgrge provides that it 
default bo made in the payment o( 
intereKt thereon as therein provid d 
such ilefault remaining for the peri<j<l of t<-ii 
days It shall Ije lawful for said mortgagee u> de- 
clare the wlioli' >.um w'Ciijed by said luorrgiKe 
imme-liately dm and payable; 

And whereas, by roa«on of said def;»alt bskI 
mortgagee hav elected, and does hereby elect, t(> 
declare the whol"* nnm secured liy said mort- 
gage, with interest llieriH)n at the rate of /'.• 
per cent per auniitii to l>e due an<l payal>;e at 
the date of this nt'tice Hmoiinting t<i iho snmot 
seventeen jiundred seven ty-oiglit and M-K-O dol- 

And whereas, said mortgage coutam* a power 
of eale providing that upon such d'?fault it shall 
be lawful for said mortgagee t/. sel' the premise^ 
described in said mortgage and out of the pro- 
ceeds arising from sneli sale t.i retain tne P"" 
cipal aud interebt then doe thereon, together 
with all cobis aud charges and the sum of lifty 
dollars attj rney's fees and pay the overplus, 11 
any, to said inortgagonj, their heirs or ass'gn'. 
which irtiwer of sale by reason of said default 
has become or>erative and no action or pro- 
ceeding at law or otherwiiie has been in8titut*d 
to recover the debt securdd by said mortgage or 
any part there«jf. 

IINow therefore notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of said power of sale and jiorsnant to the 
statute in such case made and provided lli- 
said mortgage will be foreclosed and the preni- 
isos therein described to-wit : All of fractional 
block nundxT fourteen (14) in ( lover Hill Divi- 
sion of Duiuth. according t^j the recorded plat 
thereof, the same lying and heirg in said St. 
Louis ( ounty, Minne^jta, will \* ith tJie heredi- 
taments and appurtenances- »--<• i-old at public 
auction to the highest bidder for cash to pay 
said debt and interest and fifty dollars att«>r- 
ney'ri fees as stipulated in said mortgage ta be 
paid in case of foreclosure and tlie oisbnrs^- 
mouts allowe<i by law. which sale will t>e made 
by the fheriffof said .St. Louis County at the 
front d<H>r of the cou.-t house of i-aid county in 
the citv of Dnhnh in the county and state 
aforoj-aidoM Saturday the lUh day of March. 
1894, at m o'cli-Kjk a. m., of that day, subject to 
redemption at any time within one year from 
the day i-f sale as by law provided. 
Dai'sd.J.inuar; ;;Ut,lsS4. 



Frank A. Day, 

Attorney for Mortgagee, 
lN):i Torrey Building, Duiuth, Minnesota. 
.I:ui-:n-Feb-T U-iJl-vMch-T 14 




Is the head thnt wears a Crown. 
All of )is cannot wear crowns, but 
we can all eat brend niadc of this 
famous brand of Flour and get a 
much better quality than that made 
from any Other tlour. 

Use no Other. 

Every Grocer Keeps It. 

lished by the county auditor, shows that 
there is also a large amount of the regu- 
lar taxes which the people have failed or 
been unable to pay. While we have re- 
cently added, through the annexation of 
Lakeside and West Duiuth, to our as- 
sessed valuations, so that they 
now reach the sum of $43.- 
875,562, we have also been 
obliged, at the same time, to assume liabilities, so that our bonded 
indebtedness now amounts to the sum of 
f 1,863,150. Upon this indebtedness there 
is an':innual interest charge of $87.9^5. 
which must be promptly met in order to 
preserve the city's credit. If we will add 
to this large sum the cost of maintaining 
the various departments of the citv gov- 
ernment and will consider the difficulty 
of collecting the taxes in these times of 
great depression everywhere, and will 
further remember that more than$6g,ooo 
of the city's money is at present unavail- 
able it will need no elaborate calculation | 
to show that only with tbe greatest and 
most urgent economy can the city be 
able to meet the demands upon its treas- 
ury for the coming year. The city's 
credit must be preserved. 

Expenses Must be Reduced. 
Every department should be reduced 
to the utmost limit consistent with the 
public welfare. All unnecessary offices 
should hf. abolished and all salaries and 
expenditures reduced as much' as possi- 
ble, consistent with the needs of the pub- 
lic service. I cannot too urgently im- 
press upon vour honorable body the ab- 
5t)lute riecessity of the strictest economy. 
V/e cannot expect that rew men, new 
money and new enterprises will come to 
our city, if the taxes are exorbitantly 
high, or the exjSenditures of the public 
money made with recklessness or cx- 

"There is a great future in store for 
ciur city, but we cannot icach that future 
unless Its linancial condition is hc;ilthy 
aud sound. 1 sincerely hope that ecoii- 
cniy and retrenchment will be the watch- 
words of the incoiiiiiig administration. 
Tbe peo[>ie expect much of it. They 
have shown thtir confidence by an over- 
whelming vote. Let us try lo show that 
we are in all respects worthy of that con- 
fidence. I trust that the new members 
of the common council and the mayor, 
all being ot the same political faith, may 
be able to work together with tbe utmost 
harmony and with an eye solely directed 
to the welfare and best interests of the 
city, and that when we retire we will 
have earned the lommcndation of all 
our people. Hay T. Li.wis, 


Footiight Favorites. 
Cut coupon out of tonight's paper on 
first page. 

For Tait II of "Stage Celebrities" next 
Thursday. No more will be received 
until that day. Save your coupons; Part 
III will be ready at the same lime. 

■ * 

TiM Herald in Minneapolis. 
West Hotel Newstand. 


Duiuth Conservatory ot Music is Coming to tlie 
The Duiuth Conservatory of Music 
which was recently organized by Sydney 
Brown and W. M. Robinson and is con- 
ducted under thcir.direction is rapidly 
acquiring a high reputation as a school 
of art and music. The purpose of its 
organization was to furnish instruction 
in all branches of the art and science of 
music, and to assist in educating the 
public to a high class of art, this being 
calculated to advance musical culture 
and appreciation. 

To establish a conservatory iu Duiuth 
at the present time was quite a venture 
and the projectors might easily have had 
:iome misgivings as to its success, but 
they believed that Duiuth was able to 
support a finely equipped musical school, 
and the result has shown that they 
reckoned wisely. The school has been 
a success and is constantly growing. 

Tbe conservatory now has about ten 
teachers. \'oice and theory, vioIin,piano 
and all instruments, elocution, Delsarte 
and phyiical culture are taught by thor- 
oughly cotnpetent instructors. Numer- 
ous recitals are given and parents and 
pcojJle interested in music are thus given 
opportunity to note the advancement of 
the pupils. 

Sydney Brown, one of the directors.has 
made a life study of music and has re- 
ceived his education in the great conser- 
. vatories of Germany. W. M. Robinson 
is a graduate of the Toronto conserva- 
tory, ihe National school of music in 
New York ^nd has had wide experience. 
That the Duiuth Conservatory of Music 
will as.-umc a high rjink and win a name 
amoiit^ the musical schools of the North- 
west there is little room lo doubt. 



Noticp ib bereby sivnn that on Friday, tbe IG^h 
day of March, A. D. lS9i. at S o'clock p. m.. the 
Village Council of trje Villaso of New Onlath, 
MinueftOta. will receive sealed propositions for 
tho pnrchnse of forty-seven thousand dollars 
($47 .(Ml) of boLds of paid viilaKe; eaid bonds t<i 
be payable in twenty jears. with interest at 6 
per ceiit i>er annum. 

rropositiqns for pnrchafe mnst be acrom- 
panied by a bond or certified clieok for UW) 00 
as a guarantee that thn money will be fu^nl^.hed 
witliiu sixty days after ijsnanco of thovillafie 
bonds. , ,, , . ^ 

The council hereby reserves the ngut to re- 
ject any or all bids. , . .. „ 

J.A. McCcEV. 

Village Kocorder. 
Fob 21-28 Mch 7 


If ii is 



will go larthcr llipn 
two pinchos i.t the 
^ other kind. Mav«rsl.'Ct 
^ Icr, too. You'll tiuit it pays 
AJ in if.i'r.v Nv.'ivs lo use 
.i--/ xhe salt liifit's mi salt 

a:aPiyMB SI© 

A New ond Comploto Treatment, conBlstlnij of 
STJPPOSITORIES, CapsuloH of Ointment and two 
Boxna of OinUnent. A ncvcr-failinK Cure lor 
of every nature an.l dtpree. It m.-ikos an operation 
with the knlfo or InjocUonsof carlxiHc acul, wl..c» 
are painful and Eddom a pent.aneut cure, and oivOn 
roCTilting m dectii, nnnecessory. Why onauro 
this terrible disease? We Buarantee 6 
boxes to cure anv oaee. \oa ox^ ?2Ldi^ 
benefits recolveU. 81 a box. 6 for S." hv moU. iHJin-e 

free. Guarantees issned by our agent. 


The Great Skin Cure and Face Reautifler. It 
is highly medicatrd, delicat?ly perfumed and 
absolutely pure. It cleanses tlie skin and scalp, 
promotes the growth of the Lair and is « ';i»,W 
for ladies' and cbildron's bath. K t. hUxt^Ji, 
Dru««iHt.. XVi Hnperlor street VV.. Dnhith. Minn. 


Whereas default has been made in the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage made, executed and 
delivered by Charles F. Hopkins and Mary b. 
Hopkins, his wife, of Duiuth, St. Louis County, 
Mitmesota, mortgagors, to Henry S. Mahon anu 
William L. Mahon, of the same place, mort- 
gagees, dated June twelfth, A. U. 1691, and re- 
corded in the otiice of the register of deeds in 
and for the county of St. Louis and state of 
Mluneaota, on the fifteeutli day of .June, A. U. 
1S91, at four o'clock m the afternoon, in Book 52 
of mortgages on page 4ri5 ; ,, „ -j 

And wbcreas it was provided m and by thesaid 
mortgage that if default should be made in the 
payment of the interest thereby secured, or in 
the performance of any of the covenants therein 
contained and by the said ("harles F. Hopkins 
and Mary K, Hopkins to be performed, and such 
default should continue for tbe space of thirty 
days, that then the wliole of the principal sum 
thereby secured, with all accrued interest, 
should immediately become due and payable, 
at theopticmof the said Henry S. Mahon and 
William L. Mahon ; and whereas default was 
made on the twelfth day of December, A D. 
l*-?:!, in the payment of the interest covenanted 
to be paid iu i^aid mortgage and then due upon 
the principal sum thereby secured, and whicli 
amounted to forty (iflO.lO) dollars ; and whereas 
sach default has coutiniiod for the space of 
more than thirty days : and whereas the saii! 
Henry S. Mahou and William L. Mahon. mort- 
gagee-, have elected to declare tbe whole sum 
secured by said mortgage to be now due and 
payable, and thoro is claimed to be due and is 
now duo thereon at the date of this notice the 
sum of one tUonsand and tifty dollars and forty 
cents ($1050.41)). principal anil inU^rest : 

And whereas default has been made in the 
payment of the taxes, covenanted t<i be paid in 
aud by the mortgage, at the tune when the 
same became duo and payable by la\v, a»id sncli 
default has continued for the space of ifiore 
tuau thirty (S;i) days: .. , v 

And whereas no proceeding or action has been 
instituted, at law or otherwise, to reot>ver ihe 
debt secured by said mortgage 01 any part 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given that, by 
virtue of a power of sale contained in said 
mortgage aud of the statute in such case m.ade 
and provided, the said mortgage will be fore- 
closed by a sale of the prcimsos therein des- 
cribed by the sheriff of the county of St. Louis 
and Btat« of Minnesota, at the front dcx>r of the 
duitrict court house in the city of Duiuth, St. 
Louis t'onnty, Minnesota, on Friday, the twenty- 
third (2:?rd) day of March. A. D. 1><H4. at ten 
o'clock in the forenoon of said day, to satisfy 
the amount which shall then bo duo on said 
mortgage, wiUi interest thereon andthe» 
and disbursement* of said sale, aud nfiy (^*.>y.Wi) 
doUaiB attorney's fees us stipulated in said 
mortgage in case of foreclosure. 

The premises described in the said mortgage 
and so to be sold, is the tract and parcel of land 
lying and l)eing in the county of St Louis and 
state of Minnesota, known aud described as fol- 
lows to-wit: The southerly hundred (100) feet 
of lot number three hundred and fifty-three 
(:K3), in block number one Inndrod and twenty- 
three (123), Duiuth Projier. Second Division, ac- 
cording to the rpcorded plat thereof; being a 
strip of land lying one hundred (100) feet on 
Twenty-second avenue west, and fifty (50) feet 
on West Fotirth street, Duiuth, Minnesota. 

Henkv S. Maii'jx, 

Wn.M.'VM L. Mahox. 


Clyde W. Stilson, 

Attorney for Mortgagees. 
Dated Dnlnth, Jan '27. A. 1). 1«U. 

Jan-81-Feb 7 14-il 2»-Mar-7-H. 

Whereas, defanlt ha.s been made in the condi- 
tions of a certam niortg;ige. made, ex- 
ecuted and delivered by James L. Dow and 
Maiy B. Dow, his wife, of Dnluth. St. Louis 
County, Minnesota, mortgagors, to WiUliam M. 
Prindle, of at. Louis ("ounty. Minnesota, mort- 
gagee, dated February twentieth. .\. D. IWi. 
and recorded iu the oilice of the register of 
dee<ls iu and for the county of St. Louie an'l 
state of Minnesota, on the twentieth day »•{ 
February. A. D 1691. at three o'clock and forty- 
five minutes in the afternoon in b(»ok sixtj-oa" 
(61) of mortgages on page ninety-six (W), and 
which said mcrtgago was thereafter daly as 
signedby the said William M. Prindle, moit- 
gagee, to Ann E. Morey by deed of assignmen' 
dated February twenty-eighth. A, D. ItOl. and 
recorded in the otiice of the register of deeds iti 
and for tlie county of St. Louis and state <>f 
Minnesota on the tenth day of March, A. 1). 
1S91, at right o'clock in the forenoon in ixiok 
seventy-four '74) of mortgages on page three 
hundreit aud thirt,een (Si:i). 

And whereus it was provided in and by t lO 
said mortgage, that if itefauU should be made 
iu any of the cimdiiions or covenants thereiii 
contained on the part of said James L. Dow 
and Mary B. Dow to t>e kept and performed, 
and such defanlt should continue for the space 
of ten days, that then aud from thenceforth it 
should bo lawful for the said \\illi:<m M. 
Prindle. his heirs, executors, administrators or 
a'sicns, at his or their election, to declare the 
whoh»6uin thereby secured as immediately 
due and oayabic without notice, and whereas 
default W.-IB made on the IJrst day of Octo- 
ber, A. D, 1S93, in the paym»ni of the interest 
covenanted lo be paid in wiid mortgage and 
then duo upon the principal sum thereby se- 
cnri'd and which anioimti-d lo forty '!4(M«) dol- 
lar-;, aud such default has cmtiuned for Uie 
sp.iceof more than ten dfys, .-ind whereas the 
said Ann t:. Mor.y. assignee of said mortga««>. 
has elected to declare I tje whoie sum secured 
by said mortgage to b.» now da.> and payable, 
and whereas there is claimed to be due and is 
now due thereon at the daie of tliis notice, the 
stun of one thousand and Fixty-scven dollars 
and sevriity-thrce cents If 10C7.7::; principal and 

iutijrest. ,. .. , 

And whereas no proceeding or acuon bas 
been instituted at law or otherwise to recover 
the debt gecurinl by said mortgage or any part 

thereof. ... . »i * v.. 

Now. therefore, notice is hereby given that by 

virtue of a |.r.wer of sale coutami-d in said 

mortgage and of the statute in such case made 

and provided, the said mortgage will ue fore- 
closed by tlie sale .f the premises therein de- 
scribed, by the sheriff of the county of St. Louis 
and state of Minnesota, at the front door of 
the district court house in the city of Dulut-b. 
St. Louis Couuty, Minnesota, on Friday th.- 
twenty-third (23i day of March, A. D. 1W4, at ten 
o'clock in the forenoon of said day to satisty 
the amount which thall then be duo on said 
mortgage with interest thereon «'>'!*"•'«««»" 
iiud disbursements of the sale, and iifty IJI»M)<|| 
dollars attt-rney's fees as. stipulated in. eaid 

The premises describe<l in said neirtgage and 
so U» l>e sold is the tract and j.arcel of land 
lying and being in I he county of St. Lotus and 
state of Minnesota, known and describ(.-d aj 
follows, towit : ... -,.,\ 

Lot three hundred and iiiuely-fonr (3,tn 111 
block forty-nine H9) in Duiuth Proix-r, Second 
Division, according to the rocordeil pla- 
thereof. Axs t. MoRiiv. 

Assignee of said Mortgage, 


Attorney for Assignee. 
Dated Dulnth, Jan. 2. A. D. 1^94. 

Jaa-31-Feb-7-H-21--28-Marcli 7 1 1 






Second Pupil's Recital. 

The second rtciUl o( the Duiuth Con- 
i set valor V of Music will be given on Sat- 
I uid.iy Jifiernoon at y.},o o'clock, at tbe Y. 
M. C. A. Ibc program will be as fol- 

Piano duet-"Happy Birdlings". Straebog 

Mii-s McDonald, Miss Mackey. 

Violin dnot-'Ronilo AlUTnrca" 

Guy Williams and Robert Sheldon. 

Vocal solo-'Vocales ' Ponopea 


Violin Bnlo-"Canz motia ' .1 Hollender 

(Jiiy Williams. .,, • , 

Piano solo-' -Jnd Mazurtva ' Oodard 

Mrs. A. K. Draper. 

Violin trio-'Mirch" Scot«ot>( lark 

ThoMisprs Weinier. 

Vocal solo— '-Diath of Nelson" Brohm 

Arthnr Wakelin. 

Violin qnartet -.:,---,-•""'" 

Guy William*'. J. Cro7.i. Robert Sheldon, 
Sydney Brown. 

Best ol All 

Tocleaase the system in a gentle and 
truly beneficial manner, when the spring- 
time comes, ue the true and perfect 
remedy, S> nip of Figs One bottle will 
answer for all the family, aud costs only 
50 cents; the large size$i. Try tt and 
be pleased. Manufactured by ibe Cali- 
fornia Fig Syrup company only. 

01 CRT LBUCORHMCEA, and otl»' «lu>rharKP», 

fs'rf.fJs^.^A speedy cSfe of the n,o«ob5tnuite 

-The Milwaukee." 
The only electric lighted trains. 
The latest private compartmejit cars. 
The latest library buflet smoking cars. 
The most luxurious sleepers. 
The celebrated electric berth lamp. 
The finest dining cir service. 
The government last mail line. 
The most comfortable parlor cars. 
The best and most frequent service. 
Safety, speed, comfort, elegance. 
Secure sleeping berths c.-irly. 

J. T. CoNLIiY, 
Ass'tGen. I'ass. Ag't, 
St. Paul, Minn. 

Allen, dentist. 202 Palladio building. 

Whereas default has been made in the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage, made, execute*! ai>d 
delivered bv B.ilthaser Wirth aud i'atie H. 
Wirth, ills wife, of St. Lools County, state of 
Minnes<na. mortgagors, lo Henry F. Davis, of 
Watertown, Connecticut, mortgagee, whicli 
said mortgage wa.-* dated the eleventh day of 
Decei.iber. A. D. 18td, and recorded in the ofiice 
of the register of deeds in and for the county of 
St. Louis, in the Mate of Minneuota, cm the 14th 
day of DecemlMsr, A. D. 1891, at eight o clock in 
the forenoon, in Book 69 of mortgages on page 

519; , 

And whereas such default consist* in llio non- 
payment of the principal sum aud interest 
ilieroon, stMSured by said mortgage; on wliicb 
said mortgage there is elainied to Iw due. and is 
now tine at the dat.e of this notice, the sum of 
three hundred and fifteen doHais aud fort>-8ix 
cents ($315 4t5),pTiucipal aud interest. 

And whereas no action orproceediug has been 
instituted at law or iithorwise to lecovor the 
debtfi'curod by said mortgage or any part 

thereof; . , . . ... 

Now therefore, notico is hereby giwi that 
by virtue of a |>ower of sain contained in baid, and of Uie statute in .-ucli case m»de 
and provided, tlie said morigage will lie fore- 
closed by a sale of the premises tberein de- 
8cribi<d. by tlie sheriff of the county of M. Louis 
and state of Minnesota at the front noof o' ^''^ 
ilistrict court house in the city <if Dnluth. ht. 
LouisCoanty. )linuPS4.ta, on Friday the twenty- 
third (2:id> day of March, A. D. l-^Ml. at ten 
o'clock in the forenoon of said day t« satisfy 
the aiiionnt -vhich shall then be due on tlie said 
mortgage, with interest ihereon and the co.-.!, 
and 1 spenses of sale and tweuty-live ^2..(ioi dol- 
lars atorneys fees covenanted to be paid there- 
in in case of foreclosure. 

The premises (h»Hcrllv>d in said mortgage and 
so to \h) sola are the t rncta and parcels of lan<l 
Pitnate. Iving and beiuK in the county of Sr. 
Louis and state of Minnesota, known and div 
scrib.^d as folhiws : to wit : I he sonthliaif .d 
the southwest (piarter ^s'Jorsw'*) anil lot^ 
numbered six (•') hikI »«"^<'" <^' "^ section thir- 
teen all in township sixty («0t north of range 
niueti'en (19) west of fourth principal meridian. 
contHiniug one hundred and fifty-six and J.VIOO 
(ir>6 J') ion) licre^ more or loss, according Ui the 
United .Stntes goveniinont survey thereof. 

Dated January -".Uh. 1«91. 

Henrt F. Davis. 
Henrt S.:Mahov, 

Attorney for Mortgagee. 


Whereas default has b<>en made in th« 
conditions of a certain mortgage duly ex- 
ecuted and delivere<l by Azro J. Bnndy and 
Pearl H. Bundy, his wife, im'rt^airors. of S;. 
Louis County, Minnesota, to tlio I nion Raih.- 
iiigand Lian Association, of St, Louis Cimni;,. 
Miiinesola. mortgagee, lie.»ring date the Mt' 
day of May 1S!W. sind duly recordid in the oflice 
of the register of deed?- in and for the conuty 
of St. I.oois and slafeof Miiiii'»sota,on the;trd 
day of June. A. D. IS'.i.t, iit S::»\ o'clock a. m. 
in B.K>k <)0 of mortgagt»s on page 'If^ • , . , 

And whereas d"fault lias be«»u made in tl. > 
payment of the due* on stock and the inter .»sf 
anil premium on the indebte.lress secured by 
said mortgage, for more that! the space of four 
(4i months after llie snme has beetmie due. and 
said defanlt still continues to this date; 

And whereas the mortgage contains a pro- 
vision that in case of ilefault iu the payment of 
the monthly interest or premium or dues t>ii 
stock, or any part thereof, for the space of four 
(1 1 months after the same shall become dui-. 
then the whole principal debt shall become dui 
and the mortgagee shall have authority Hiid 
IK)wer to sell tie' moitgaged premises at iiublic 
auction agreeably to the statutes iu sucJi cabO 
made ami provided ; 

Aurl wh.Ti'iiN i.;iid n:<irtrTHg'-e has elected fo 
declare I li.> wludo debt due. borause of said dn- 
fauh 111 the payment of .aid iutero^l and pro - 
niium nutf duo*, on sloek, and 

W there ••■. rl.HiiTied to b«^ due. and is 
duo at ihe d-i»e of the lirst, piibllCAtion of thi» 
notice on the debt ft»cureil by said mortgage, 
the rniti of lifteen liuudreil jind *.eventysix 
<$I.r,7l'i(NI) d.'llan*, ami no «^tion or proceeding 
at law t>r«'t(ii>rwi-*o having l»een iiii-tiliiled to 
recover the .I'-t'i ncuKil by taid mortgage, i>r 
any part UiiTiMif. , , • , 

Now, t crtfore, notice is h«*rf by given, that 
by virtue of the power of sale con t. -lined 111 «aid 
mortgage and pursuant to the !-tatut*in siirli 
case made and jirovided. the said inortg^age will 
h«« foreclosed by a sale of the premises descril>i-d 
ill and <i>:i\>'y''d by shIiI m- rtgiic, vix : Lot 
HviM-.l ill l'h»ek forty three (4:>', West Dnlntli, 
Firvt Divi-ioii, nrrordliig to the ri>c«»rded Jilat 
tl)Bre.>l. r-.-iiil hiiidr l»"iiik.' located in St, Lonn- 
I'onntj, Alinmsoiii. will, with the hereiiiijt- 
nient^ and ni>pnrt f nances. I>e wdd nt pnbiie 
auc ion to tin' highest liidilci- for caoli. to pay 
said d"-bt and inlel<«^t ai.d lifty dollars attor- 
tieys l> !■*•. tts itlpniated in aud bysaidmoit- 
i!agein inr-f •>! forivlosnrt', nud the disbiirs^- 
nieiita alh^W'-d by Ihw ; winch swle will be 
made l>y th" sh'-rifT •d'paid St. L<,uis County 
Minnescta. iit tlio front do.>r >*( the court 
iiou-M', ill llii' city of ImiIiiHi. county and stnie 
Bforesaid. on till" Tub dny i-f .April. A. D. lt*«l. 
Ht ten o'clock M. in. of tliat day. subject to re- 
demption at anytime within tme year from 
the date of sale, as pn«vide<l by law. 

Daled Didnih, Minn . Feb. UO. A. D. 1:^1. 
Thk Umun Hi'iLi>i><. .v.>i> Iajan Absik-iaiion, 

S. T. Hairison. 

Atton'.ey for Mortgagee. 
Boomb G09 fill Torr-y iinilJiag. Du'.utb, Uiuu 
Feb 2l-is Maich 7 14-21-;i3. 




/■■■ : 




1 -^ 




CuUum, ihe dentist, for crown work. 
Smoke EndJou cigar. W. A. Foote &Co 

It is much the best "ItnperiaT" tlour. 

"Bob" Burdtite. the humorist, lectures 
at the Lyceum March 22. 

Rt. Rev. lames McGolrick will speak 
t St. Clements church Wednesday 

Matth.i White, formerly of Canada, 
leceived her tirst citizenship papers \n 
the I nitet' States court today. 

The remains of Margaret loeb. the in- 
fant daughter of l.ouis Loeb. and who 
died some da>s ay:o. were yesterday 
taken to Ligonier. Ind , tor burial. 

The'adies of Progress Lodge 1). of 
H.. A. O. I . W., gave a basket supper 
'ocial and hop iii the Hayes block hall 
-.1st eveuirsi;. About 150 j'ucits were 

A pleas.u.1 progressive card party was 

j'iven by Mrs. Whittier, 102 East Second 

*rc't last evenini;. About twenty 

'jpleswere prescni. Three members 
of the Venetian Mandolin and Ciuitar 
club played a few selections. 

First cili/enjhip papers have been is- 
sued in Cleik Sinclair's oHlcc to Kate 
'dcl'herson and W. T." McKerwin from 

Rev. K. Wallace VVaites will i.peak at 
the Bethel tonight. 


Walter Butler, the St. Paul contractor, 
IS in the city. 

K. G. Hay. Cnited States district at- 
tornev, caiiie up from Minneapolis last 
uvening to prosecute some whisky cases. 

Hon. M. K. Clapp came up from St. 
Paul Liit evening. 

M. D. Kelly, roadmaster of the St. 
Paul \ Dultufi road, is in the city. 

P. H. McGarry, of \irginia. was in the 
City last even nig. 

Clark Fagg wc!>t to St. Louis yester- 

F. A. Brewer and wife left today for 
' California. 

CoL A. A. Harris went to New Votk 
- esterday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clinton MarksU and Mr. 
and Mrs. (i.e. Uarnuai left yesterday 
or Ne V \ Mrk. 

chiffman and children 
visit in Southern Cali- 


James E. Connolley Serves Notice of Appeal 

to the Supreme Court Through 

Attorney C. 0. Baldwin. 

Mrs. Mary Mullaley is Free, the Case 

Against Her for Kidnapping Having 

Been Dismissed. 



Other Cases Against Connolley Continued 
W. P. Strickland's Claim of Usury 
Sustained by the Jury. 

Mrs. \V, \V. 
eft today for a 

Mrs. J. C. Sch.;efer and children left 
today on the limited for Los Angeles to 
remain for the winter. 

The sale of seats for the Bevhel con- 
cert at the Temple on Friday evening 
opens tomorrow morring, 

Theodore Macey, the city pound- 
master, lies seriously ill at his home, 
1021 East Second street. 


He Has Quit Owing to Poor Business and Will 
go to California. 

J. C. Schaeier, the merchant tailor 
whose place of business is in The Her- 
ald|building. has made an assignment to 
Fred \V. Smith. Mr. Scbaefer estimates 
the value of his stock at about SSooo, 
while his liabilities amount to only $5400. 
lie has also transferred all his real 
estate to the assignee, so that the credi- 
tors are fully protected. 

Mr. Scbaefer has taken this step owing 
to the depressed condition, which has 
c lused him to run behind. As he has 
long been thinking of retiring from busi- 
ness.he concluded to close now rather than 
suffer more loss. He intends to leave in 
a few days for Los Angeles, Ca!., where 
he will reside in future. His family has 
already left for that place. Mr.Schaefer 
has been engaged in business in -Duluth 
for many years, and there will be gen- 
eral regret that he has decided to leave 
the city. 

•Attorney C. O. Baldwin gave notice 
this morning that the case of the state 
against James E. Connelley, convicted of 
rape and now serving a sentence of 
twenty years at Stillwater, will l)e ap- 
pealed to the supreme court. Upon 
motion of the county attorney the cases 
against Connolley on indictments for in- 
decent assault, rape and kidnapping 
were continued. This is done so that in 

the event of his discharge by the supreme 
court, he can again be tried. 

Attorney Bald«s'in also asked for a 
dismissal of the charge against Mrs. 
Mary Mullaley for kidnapping. Judge 
Lewis granted the motion. 

The four cases of the I'nited States 
Investment company against W. P. 
Strickland et al. went to the jury yester- 
day rnorning. but it was not until this 
morning that a verdict was returned. 
The jury came into court in the after- 
noon and asked for information regard- 
ing one or two' points in the case. It 
was given and the jury again retired. 
This morning the verdict was returned 
and Mr. Strickland must have fairly 
hugged himself with glee. The inter- 
vener in the case was completely 
knocked out and Strickland was awarded 
judgment amounting in the four cases to 
about Siooo." The suit was brought to 
collect about §1700 on notes. Strickland 
set up usury and has won. 

The appeal cases from the award of 
commissioners in condemhation of lands 
for the Missabe road went to the jury at 
noon today, and another batch of the 
same class of cases were taken up before 
Judge Moer. 

The jury in the case of G. \'. I. Brown 
vs. J. D. ?.Ioore returned a verdict for the 
plaintiff awarding him possession of a 
horse, pb:eton,harness.etc.,vaIued at $ioi. 
George D. Selden et al vs. B. B, Rich- 
ards is on trial. 



Nearly Four Hundred Men on Hand at 
Opening of 64-18. 

There was one of the biggest rushes at 
the United States land ofiice this morn- 

:)g that has been seen for many moons. 

Town 64-18 was opened for settlement 
and at one time nearly 400 men crowded 
Luto the office and corridors on the 
fourth floor cf the Temple building. 
Only about 75 numbers were given out, 
however, and thirty-five filings were 
made. Eight of these were homestead 
applications and twenty-seven timber 
and stone filings. Three hundred and 
nineteen dollars and ten cents were 
!dken in fees. Tomorrow 68-21 comes 
m and there will probably be another 

The land contest case of Edw. L. 
Warren vs. Ener Oison is dragging out 
Its third day of hearing before Register 
Taylor. The claimant is defending his 
pre-emption against the contestant's 

.niher claim. 

$100 Reward. $100. 

The readers of this rapcr will bo pioased to 
!'arn tnat there ie at least one dreaijed disease 
hat gcience lias been alile tncnre in all its 
;ti(?(»8 and that 19 catarrh. Hall's Catarrh care 
thn only positJTo care now known to the 
i<»dical fraternity. Catarrh being a coustitn- 
iuual (lisea-o, rfqniree H c institatioual treat- 
afnt. HaU'8 Catarrh Core is takon interually, 
aotiuK directly npon the bloful and inacouei sur- 
faces of the Bjstem. thereby rlf-slroying the 
;'oondation of the disease, and Kiviog tlie 
! Htinnt strength by baildija<;ap the constitution 
.md aaaistin*;; nature iu doing its worlc. The 
proprietors have so mnch faith in its cnrative 
powers, that they offer $!00 for any case that it 
rails to cure. Spud for list of testimonials. 

A dress, F. .J. Cheney & ( 'o., Toledo, O. 
,' '""Sold by druKi^iste, 75c. 

Six Clear Lots. 

In Kimberley A Strykers atidition to trade 
for improved projwny up town. 


On Bench street, Endion, 11 rooms, water, 
sewer, bath, famaco, electric light, every- 
thing' new and modern. 

Price $8500, g?,'j ,.«,,. 



J. Adam Beds Leciured Last Evening 
Made a Great Hit. 

The Associated Charities' "home-made 
lecture course" w-is opened last evening 
at the High School Assembly room with 
a lecture by Hon. J. Adam liede. This 
course will consist of eight lectures, one 
each Tuesday evening until finished. A 
short musical program was rendered as 
a prelude to the lecture. Mrs. Jean Aras 
gave a piano solo, Miss Caldwell sang 
"Ora Pro Nobis" .an<l Misses Williams 
and Mr. Holmes sang a trio, "Playing on 
the (Ud Banjo." 

Rev. C. C. Salter then, in a few well- 
chosen, happy sentences, introduced 
"Hon. I. Adam Bede, of St. Louis 
county." An audience highly compli- 
mentary to the lecturer as to numbers, 
for over an hour listened attentively to 
the words of wit and wisdom that were 
uttered. Through it all Mr. Bede's face 
wore an expression of unchangeable 
gravity. The audience would follow 
him with great gravity, and then some 
droll, unlooked-for expression would be 
sprung and the listeners, who had just 
been moved almost to tears by some 
pathetic little story, would be convulsed 
with laughter. 

The ground passed over by the witty 
speaker extended from the day man was 
created in the Garden of Eden, up to the 
close of the late municipal campaign. 
The lecture was entitled, "Things to 
Think Of," and it was not only truly 
named, but no matter what ones views on 
the questions of the day, there was some- 
thing said that afforded thought to the 

Woman was lauded, infidelity ridi- 
culed, intoleration rebuked, charity 
pleaded for, love was 

given a high position and came the en- 
treaty "Let us love one another." 

Wit, religion, philosophy, politics, good 
common sense, weredelightfully mingled 
in a manner informal yet most logical. 
At the close, the members of the audi- 
ence rushed forward to grasp the hand 
of the speaker and the lecture was al- 
most turned into an informal reception. 
Long ago Mr. Bede proved his high abil- 
ity as the master of the journalistic quill. 
Some weeks ago he demonstrated his get 
there proclivities in politics, and last 
night be set a mark for himself as a mas- 
ter of the lecture platform. 

■ Economy 

s Extra vagance! ilUUICK! 

Particularly when it is applied to 

one s 




i"or Part II of "Stage Celebrities" next 

I hursday. No more will he received 

until that day. Save your coupons; I^art 

1 1 i will be ready at the same time. 

Next Thursday. 

If you save your coupons, you will be 
. ble to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 

Mane Burroughs Art Portfolios of Stage 
t'elcbrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 

Held to the Grsnd Jury. 

Philli[) Savage had a hearing before 
United States Court Commissioner Carey 
last evening on the charge of introducing 
liquor on the Fond du Lac reservation. 
He was held to the grand jury and went 
to jail in default of ;>2oo, Joseph Clav- 
eaux, arrested on the same charge, was 

— — ■ ■■■»'■ ■■' " " -- ill- 

Looks Like Monday. 

The official appraisers of the Floward 
& Haynie loss say that unless they meet 
with some unlooked-for impediment the 
store will be ready to open by Monday 

This beyond doubt will be the most 
pronounced commercial epoch that ever 
transpired with the retail fraternity of 
Duluth. Nearly $100,000 worth of ladies' 
finest wares seldom fall subject to the 
mercy of the ladies of any city, although 
there is continually a harangue going on 
by sellers of the shoddy that they are 
offering bargains, etc., without any 
rational excuse or cause for doing so. 
The thousands who are waiting tor this 
sale may raise their anticipations to the 
most lofty point in this instance, with no 
chance for disappointment whatever. 
We are requested to state that the for- 
mal announcement and detail of this 
sale will presently appear in The Her- 

Money to Loan. 

Will buy short time secured notes. 
. F. C. Dennett. 

Mosher & Prudden have moved their 
office from 302 First National Bank 
building to 51.^ Lyceum. 

» • - 

The -Kolian quartet (ladies) will ren- 
der some of their ex(|uisite selections at 
the Unity Club concert on March 12th. 

Just received our first shipment of 
Miller celebrated hats. 


J. C. Hessian Spoke Last Evening on -Oreek 
and Roman Mythology." 

J. C. Hessian lectured before the 
Catholic club last evening on "Greek 
and Roman Mythology." It was an 
entertaining discourse and contained 
much information. In his intro- 
ductory he explained what myth- 
ology is and how all races even to 
the Indians have had their myths and 
gods. The Greek and Roman mythology 
became merged into each other and are 
inseparable. The names of the gods in 
the order of their importance were given 
and the supposed power and attributes 
of each. In closing Mr. Hessian asked 
whether this mythology had ever been 
of any 'real benefit to the world and 
answered by pointing to the great master- 
pieces of art and literature which the 
world treasures today, the inspiration for 
which was found in mythology. 

Miss Julia Donovan and Franz 
Schultz sang solos. The next lecture 
will be given on Tuesday, March 27. 


Call at the Oflice. 

Miss Marie Burroughs has furnished a 
veritable feast of art, beauty and inter- 
esting information in her "Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities." The name of this 
popular and much-admired actress is of 
itself a guarantee that the collection is 
artistic. An examination of the work 
will fully carry out this guarantee. It 
is indeed a beautiful work. Only Even- 
ing Herald readers can get it in Duluth. 
Save your coupons. 

School Board Consults Tax Payers About 
Issuing Bonds. 

The board of education held a special 
meeting last evening and twelve or 
fifteen prominent citizens were present. 
The question of the propriety of build- 
ing more new school houses at this time 
was discussed. The board members 
were in doubt as to how a request for the 
issuance of more bonds would be met 
but the citizens present thought the 
board had always acted wisely and if it 
now wishes to erect more buildings the 
public will understand that it is neces- 
sary. Two more builidngs, one at West 
Duluth and one in the West End are 
greatly needed. 


This Evening at First Methodist Episcopal 
A most unique entertainment will be 
given under the auspices of the Women's 
Foreign Missionary society. India tea 
and light refreshments including ice 
cream will be served by persons dressed 
in the costumes of India. Idols, curi- 
osities and pictures from Asia will be on 
exhibition. A good program will also be 
given. Do not miss this rare treat. Ad- 
mission, 25 cents. This pays for every- 

Births and Deaths. 
Births as follows have been reported 
to the board of health: J, M, and Helen 
Higgins, Michigan avenue, Oneota, a 
daughter; Fritz and Mrs, Hansen, 11 10 
West Third street, a son; James D. and 
Johanna Walker, 919 Eighth street, a 
son; James and Lillian Watt, 1114 West 
Second street, a daughter; E. C. and 
Margaret Lamb, 1 102 East Second street, 
a son; Edward and Jennie Bellamy, 807 
East Second street, a daughter; Henry 
and Jenny Polinsky, 315 East Seventh 
street, a daughter; Charles and Anna 
Rakowsky, 705 East Second street, a 

The death of Annie Scharf, aged 18 
years, Maternity hospital, of typhoid 
fever, was also reported. 


For instance — Poor Bread Breeds 

Discord, Discontent, Dyspepsia. 




Can furnish you with a preventative by using their 


Spring Wheat Patent 


Which they guarantee unexcelled by any brand of 
tlour in the market. We solicit for it a trial. 

Price, $1.85 per 98=lb Sack. 

Must Go 





More or less by smoke and water. We will 
not keep a single garment. Huge mountains 
of rich and rare Suits and Overcoats are melt- 
ing away under the tierce blasts of 

We can supply ybu with Food, guaranteeing more 
healthful, nourishing, nutritious and delicious eatables 
than can be purchased elsewhere for the same money. 




We are bound to clear it all out and no reason- 
able price is refused for thousands and thou- 
sands of garments a little mussed, but other- 
wise good as ever. Crowds of delighted cus- 
tomers are spreading the joyful news and thou- 
sands of happy buyers will enjoy this spring 
well buttoned in a snug Suit or Overcoat thus 
miraculously brought within their reach. 

tfetropolilan Block, 

113 West Superior SIraet. 


WOODLAND -Mondays, Wcdnes- 
da>B acd Fridays. 

LESTER PARK-Tnesdays, Thurs- 
days and Satnrdays. 


We guarantee t 
Satisfaction and 
Make Prompt 
Deliveries. s 

I Store 
I Open 











Change of Time on the Northern Pacific 
In effect 7th iust. For Minnesota and 
North Dakota,Ieave Duluth at 3:45 p. m.; 
arrive in Duluth 7:25 a. m. These 
trams connect via Staples for all points 
in Red River valley as well as Montana 
and Pacific coast. For Chicago and 
Milwaukee, leave Duluth 3:50 p. m.; 
connect at Ashland with Wisconsin Cen- 
tral and Chicago & Northwestern lines. 
(Supper at*f Ashland depot,) arrive Mil- 
waukee, 7:15 a. m.; Chicago, 10: K a. m. 
Leave Milv^aukee, 7:15 p. m.; Chicago, 
5:00 p. m.; arriving at Duluth 11:05 ^- ™< 
All aoove trains are daily. At request 
of Duluth jobbers, accommodation trains 
will be run between Carlton and Brain- 
crd connecting with St. Paul & Duluth 
trains leaving Duluth q:oo a. m. Re- 
turning connect &t Carlton with St. Paul 
c^ Duluth limited for Duluth, arriving at 
Duluth 7:15 p. III. All short line trains 
for West Superior heretofore run on 
Sunday, will be abandoned. All others 
daily as before. 

D. P. Redding Has Been Appointed Postmas- 
ter of the New Town. 

Rainy Lake City now has a new post- 
master, D. P. Redding having received 
his official notification yesterday through 
Congressman Baldwin from the fourth 

assistant postmaster general. 

John McClintock, of Kansas City, pur- 
chased two lots yesterday morning and 
IS now on his way to the new city with 
three car loads of groceries. He will 
build and open a store at once. 

Custom House Officer Smalley, of 
Fort Francis, has bought three lots and 
will make Rainy Lake City bis future 

One of the Winnipeg papers of a few 
days ago had two columns devoted to 
Rainy lake developments and the pros- 
pects of the new country. It also says a 
large meeting will be held in Winnipeg 
and steps taken toward voting bonds to 
complete a road to Rainy Lake City to 
connect with a road which shall be pro- 
jected from Duluth. 

Jeff Hildreth has a 50-pound speci- 
men of Rainy lake rock containing a 
large amount of gold, which has been 
viewed by many at his room at the St. 
Louis hotel. 

"There is a steady and growing move- 
ment toward the Rainy lake country, we 
find," said General Passenger Agent 
Russell, of the St. Paul & Duluth, yes- 
terday. "The discoveries of gcid up 
there have excited general interest all 
over the country and particularly 
throughout the Northwest. As soon as 
spring is on established fact there will be 
an even greater rush of prospectors and 
an appreciable settlement of the coun- 
try. You must remember that the dis- 
coveries have been made principally 
during the last six months, and that the 
reallocation of the value of the deposit is 
only just beginning to dawn. The gold 
is free gold, rich and yellow, and in the 
office of our land commissioner, Hope- 
well Clark, we have pieces of quartz 
that are simply freckled all ovir with 
the precious metal, showing conclusively 
that the find is an important one." 


C. F. 


Pott Failed to Practice What 
Preached and Was Robbed. 

John Carson and John Slatterly are be- 
hind the bars at the police station 
charged with holding up C. F. Pott some 
time last night. W. J. Whiteford is held 
as a witness and it may be that others 
will be found to be implicated in the 
affair. Pott has been giving temper- 
ance lectures at the Bethel, but last even- 
ing, after being robbed of ?4o, when car- 
ried to the police station, he was too full 
for utterance. The alleged robbery took 
place on Lake avenue, the victim being 
dragged into a saloon hallway. Slatterlv, 
one of the accused, formerly was a police- 
man and is said to be an applicant for a 
place on the force under the new re- 

In police court this morning, Andrew 
Smith was found guilty of assault in the 
third degree and committed for five days. 
John Palincjohn C.Conellyand Andrew 
McDougal went up ten days each for 
drunkennesf. For a similar offense. 
Mat Anderson paid a fine of §10 and 
costs. William Riley got five days for 
disorderly conduct and HaJver Halver- 
son, on complaint of Ole Olson, ap- 
peared in answer to a charge of violat- 
ing the dog ordinance. He pleaded not 
guilty and the trial was set for 10 a. m. 
March 9. 

of Dnlatb, at Dolatb, in the state of Minne- 
sota, at tbo close of basiuese. Feb. 28th, 1S91. 


Loans and discounts «r.0,t61 SO 

Overdraft-s. secnred and unsecured 4 1C3 71 

LT. S. Bonds to secure circulation ."KI.OOO 00 

Premiums on U. S. Bonds 4.(X)0 00 

.Slocks, securities, etc... 1.600 00 

Furniture and fixtures ?.479 61 

Du3 from State banks and 

bankers.... %X-fi& 04 

Duo frt)m anproved reserve 

aucnts £3.98^ 61 

Exchanges for clearing- 
house. -- 4,717 73 

Notes of other National 

banks 1.003 00 

Fr.ictional paper currency, 

uickols and cents 403 13 

Lawful money reserve in 
bank, viz. — 

Specie 6,560 00 

Legal tender notes 9,000 00 

Redemption fund with U. S. 
treasurer (a per cent of 

46,196 51 

2,250 00 

The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.— No Ammonia; No Alum. 

Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Yv ars the Standard. 

' See the new spring 
They are beauties. 


style Millers. 


The entire stock of clothing of A. H. 
Bcrtrand will be sold at public sale at 
521 West Superior street, on Friday, gth 
Inst., at 10 a. m. Also the fixtures, in- 
cluding a safe, stove, showcases, awn- 
ing, shelving, etc., all nearly new. 

. W. D. GoKUoN, Auctioneer. 
D. W. Scott, Assignee. 

The Duluth Cash grocery are unload- 
ing a car of their "Best of AH" patent 
fiour today. Notice their advertisement 
in this paper. 

Carl Riedelsberger's Puplfs. 

The first violin recital of the pupils of 
Herr Carl Riedelsberger will be given 
at the Duluth School of Music rooms on 
Saturday at 4 o'clock. The following is 
the program: 

Violin— ".Scene dc Ballet" Beriot 

Mr. Jens Klaat«n. 
String quart«t— "Ave Verum" of Mozart, 

and "Largo" of Hnpndel 

Missoa Messenger and Kretcbmar and Moesre. 

Violin sdo— "Air Varie" Danela 

Miss Me.s8enfrer. 

"Doll's Wedding: Procession'' C. Lachmand 

Mr. Kretcbmar, Miseos Messenger and Kretch- 
mar, Messru. Flaaten and Harrj Ammerman. 

Violin solo— "Air Varie" Danela 

Mies Krotchmar. 

Violin solo— "Lohencrin Fantasie" Sin^elee 

Mr. Aske. 
Violin quartet— 'Minuet" of Mozart and 

"Hondo" of Haydn 

Messrs. Kiedelsbnreror, Flaaten, Kretcbmar and. 
Aske and Misses Kretcbmar and Measengor. 

Violin solo -"Concerto No. 2;>" Vioti 

Mr. (tUB Flaaten. 

"Turkish March" Mozart 

Mies liiealls and Violin Claas, 
■ > ■ 

Next Thursday, 
If you save your coupons, you will be 
able to get both Part 2 and Part 3 of the 
"Marie Burroughs Art Port folios of Stage 
Celebrities." The Herald received a 
small shipment of Part 2, but they were 
imperfect numbers and none will be 
given out. See advertisement. 1 

Total $461,794 73 


Capital Stock paid iu $200,000 00 

Surplus fund 25,000 00 

Undivided prolitfi, lo^s expenses and 

taxes paid 4,69r. 06 

NiUional notes outstanding 45,000 00 

Duo to other National 

banks 556 62 

Due to state banks and 

hankers 9,62;} .^ 

Individual deposits subject 

to check 148,91'; 92 

Demand certiCcates of de- 

pt)sit 14,739 82 

Certilied cheeks ,-«S.i IKI 

174,(i.")l 67 

Notes and bills rediscounted IMM CO 

by all authorities on dress and 
st3'le that black will be a more 
favored color this season than it 
has been for many years. It is 
verj' important to g-'et the rig-ht 
kind of black whcnj 3'ou buv a 
BLACK DRESS. No color looks 
as bad as a black that is either 
of the g-reyish or brownish hue. 
It looks old when new. 

Total $161,794 73 

(oiNTY OF St. Louis, J 

I, E. W. Matter, cashier of the above-n.imcd 
bank, do solemnly swear tiiat the above state- 
ment is true to the best of my knowledge and 

E. W. M.\TTEn, Cashier. 

Subscribed and sworn to before mo this 7tli 
day of March, 1«91. 


B. AsKe, 
Notary Public. 

Correct— Attest : 
CnAs. P. Craig, 


• Directors. 

Our Black 
Dress Goods. 

Are all of the well known Priest- 
ley's Make, celebrated for its per- 
fect deep shade of black, and for 
its brilliant and brig^ht finish. 
No other manufacturer has ever 
produced the same rich color of 
black as Priestley has. Before 
you buy your black dress, see our 
stock of Priestley's Blacks. It 
does not cost you any more than 
goods of other makes not nearly 
as «-ood in color or quality as the 



C/OUNTI OF St. Locis. \ 

In Probate ('ourt, Special Term, March 6th, 

In the matt«r of the estate of William Chaa- 
vpuet, dccoasod. 

On roceivinfr .and filing the petition of Byron 
T. Kandall, of the county of Ilonnepiu, rfpre- 
ecutin«;, among otiier thinirs, that William 
Cb.iuvenot, iatoof thocity of 8t. Louis in the 
state of Missouri, on the IStb day of Dcoembor. 
A. I). 1870, at the county of Kanisoy, Minn., difd 
into.stat«, and beins: an inhabitant of the city 
of St. Lonis at the time of hie death, leaving 
iToods, chattels and estate within this count}, 
and tbat the said petitioner ie interested in the 
estate of said deceased as a purchaser thereof 
and i)rayiup tbat admiuistrxtioi) of said ostatp 
bo to E. 15. Leramou, of Duluth. .Minn., frrantod : 

it is ordered, that said petition bo heard be- 
fore Paid court, on Thur»da.v, tlio llUli day of 
March, K. I). 18<i4. at ten o'clock a. m., at the 
probate office in Duluth iu said county. 

Ordered furtlier, that notice tberoof br given 
to the heirs of said deceased and to alj persons 
iijterestod. by publisiiiuK this order on Wednes- 
day in each week for three sticce.osivo weeks 
prior to .«aid day of hearing, in The Duioth 
Evening; Herald, a daily nowspaner printed and 
published at Dulutii in said county. 

Dute<i at Duluth, the Cth day of March, 
A. D. 1894. 

By the Cotirt, 
[SeaLJ PniNKA8 Aver. 

Judge of Probate. 
March 7-14-21. ' 

Cravenette Cloth 

Is the stuff for stormy weather. 
It will not stoj) or take the water. 
It is as much a protection in rain 
as a rul)ber cloak, and at the same 
time dressy and rich if worn when 
the sun shines bright and clear. 
Our Cravenette cloth is of Priest- 
ley's make, and comes in black, 
navy, myrtle and brown. Prit;e 

$1.75 "$2.25 


Cheney Bros.' 

Printed Pongee 


24 inches wide, arc favorably 
known by all g-ood dressing- la- 
dies. We have a larg^c rang-e of 
the new spring- styles suitable for 
dr(?ss and waist, and the price is 


Black Moire Anliqae Are Very 


We Have Tiiem in ill Qoalitles. 

I. FREIMDTfl, Prop 


.*:> iJIHji. ;S-JI 






i I 

I I 


• . 


■ r 













riliriJSD.lY, .AIARCII 8, 1894. 





J Desks, 
<! Tables 


<( Extension Tables, CI I I CI 

i| Chiffoniers, 

j Cabinets. FIVE 

^ Chests, 


(iVR M H. G. V. STKKLS has jast 

^^ retnrucd froiii th«' Ka»t(>ru luar- 

kcte. Mt< made sonw> Iiujt.t niul fi>r- 

titiate i'iir>'tins«»s tor our Caki'I. r 

















222=224 West Superior's: 

1/ ] Easy Payments 


No sTioddy, no shopworn stuff — cverythiu:,'' new, neat and jt 
nonparicl. Newest Importations, Latest i*atternii. (^ 

' 'i»^iF'''Mf<M'"''^ij^[^'''^wp^[y'^P'Wf~iBfiBr'^Brwr''^iiir^ TBC*Br'"TB!!Pr"'TCBrTCBr''iSfOt*'TM^ 


Fashion Papers, Etc., 







209 West Superior Street. 

Members of the Dnlnfli Clearing House Association. 


nrst NaUonal Bank $1,000,000 $200,000 

American ExcJinnge Bank 500.000 350,000 

Mai Ine National Bank - — 250,000 20.000 

National Bank of Commorce 200.000 21.000 

t-'tate Ba:;k of Duluth — 100.000 40,000 

Secnrity Bank of Duiuth 100.000 40.000 

Iron KxchanKs Bank _ 100.000 


Will furnish light and electric power for mills, factories 
and all other requirements where propeling power is needed. 

Estimates Furnished Upon Application. 


MEWDENHALL & HOt^ES, /Employers Liability, 

DistHct Managers, ^ Elevator Accident, 

unto Giraitee & MM C0.( workmen's collective, 
(LIMITED), • y Surety Bonds, 

\ Individual Accident 


OK.o-.A.>n2:£:iD leee. 



"It is much better bread than motherused 
to bake," is an expression one hears quite 
frequently. But the dear old lady was not 
to blame — such flour as 





was not obtainable in those good old days. 
Could the kind old soul appear on earth 
and see this production of the miller's art, 
she would really proclaim with Brother 
Gardner, "The sun do move." Every 
Grocer has to sell it. 

T. B. HAWKES & CO., Manufacturers. 







Spring styles of Dunlap Hats are 
on sale, and they are the hand- 
somest Hats of the season. 

Call and see them 



THE ill mil 

The Contents of the Tariff C!ll Agreed Upon 
by the Senate Committee's Demo- 
cratic Members. 

Iron Ore Taken From the Wilson Bill's Free 

List and Taxed Forty Cents 

a Ton. 

Coal Also to Have a Duty of Forty Cents, 

While Lumber and Wool Remain 


Whisky Tax Raised to $1.10 and Bonded 

Period Extended From Three to 

lEight Years. 

Washingto.n, March 8,— The Wilson 
tariff bill, which passed ihe house of 
representatives Feb. i, was laid before 
the full membership of the senate com- 
mittee on finance this morning at 1 1 
o'clock in the amended form upon which 
the Democratic majority of that commit- 
tee tinallv agreed, after one whole 
month's consideration and numerous 

changes of front upon all the more im- 
portant objects of taxation. Simul- 
taneously with the presentation of the 
bill to the full committee, it was given 
out for pub!i:alion through the press. 

The chief features upon which public 
interest centered were the provisions in 
regard to the tariff on sugar, iron ore, 
lead, wool and its manufactures, cotton 
manufactures and, the internal revenue 
taxes on whisky and tobacco. The sugar 
provision is as follows: 

All sugars, tank bottoms, syrups of 
cane juice or of beet juice, melada, con- 
centrated melada, concrete and con- 
centrated molasses testing by the polar- 
iicope not above 8o degrees shall pay a 
duty of I cent per pound, and for every 
additional degree or fraction of a degree 
above So and not above go degrees shown 
by the polariscope test, shall pay one 
one-hundredth of a cent per pound addi- 
tional ; and above qo and not above c;6 
degrees, for every additional degree or 
fraction of a degree shown by the 
polariscope test iihall pay a duty of 
two one-handredlhs of a cent per pound 
additional; and above q6 degrees by 
polariscope test, shall pay a duty of i 
and four-tenths cents per pound; molas- 
ses lestirig not above 56 degrees by the 
polatiscope shall pwjr a d«iy of 2 ctnls 
per gallon; molasses testing above 56 
degrees shall pay a duty of 4 cents per 

Iron Ore and Coal. 

Iron ore, including manRanifercus iron 
ore, also the dross or residuum from burnt 
pyrites, 40 cents per ton. 

Coal is taken from the free list and 
made dutiable also at 40 cents a ton, and 
coke at 15 cents. 

Lead ore, which in the Wilson bill was 
15 per cent ad valorem, lead ore and 
lead dross, three-fourths of i cent per 
pound; provided, that silver ore and all 
other ores containing lead shall pay a 
duty of ihree-fouilhs of i cent per pound 
on the lead contained therein, according 
to sample and assay at the port of entry. 


Raw wool is left on the free list exact- 
ly as in the Wilson bill, the provision to 
go into effect Aug. 2, i8(;4. In manufac- 
factures of wool, the valuations as given 
in the Wilson bill are stricken out, and 
the schedules now read as follows: 

\Vool of the sheep, hair of the camel, 
goat, alpaca and other like animals in 
the form of slubbing waste, roving waste, 
ring waste, mungo, shoddies, garnolted 
or carded waste, carbonized noils or 
other waste products, any of wtiich is 
composed wholly or in part of wool, the 
hair of the camel, goat, alpaca and other 
like animals which has been improved or 
advanced beyond its original condition 
as waste by the use of machinerv or the 
application of labor or,both, and carbon- 
ized wool, shall be subject to a duty of 15 
per centum ad valorem. 

On wool of the sheep, hair of the 
camel, goat, alpaca or other like animals 
in the form of roving, roping or tops 20 
per centum ad valorem. On woolen and 
worsted yars 30 per centum ad valorem. 
On woolen or worsted cloths, shawls, knit 
fabrics, manufactures of every descrip- 
tion taade wholly or in part of wool, 
worsted, the hair of the camel, goat, 
alpaca, or other animals and any of the 
above having India rubber as a compon- 
ent material not specially provided for 
in this act, 35 per centum ad valorem 
(instead of 43 as in the Wilson bill.) 

On blankets, hats of wool and flannels, 
35 per centum ad valorem; valued at 
nioie than 30 cents per pound, 30 per 
centum ad valorem. On women's and 
children's dress goods, composed wholly 
or in part of wool, not especially pro- 
vided for in this act, 35 per centum ad 
valorem, (instead of 40.) 

On clothing, ready made, and articles 
of wearing apparel of every description, 
and imitations of fur, composed wholly 
or in part of wool, etc., 40 per centum ad 
valorem (instead of 4'>.)On webbings, gor- 
ings, suspenders, braces, beltings, builo- 
ings. braids, etc., 35 per centum ad valor- 
em (mstcad of 40 ) Carpets remain un- 
changed. The reductions in the duties 
for manufactures of wool shall take ef- 
fect Dec. 2, i8g4. 

From the Free List. 

Articles stricken from the free list are 
as follows: Apples, green, ripe and 
dried, etc; beef, mutton and pork; bone 
char, suitable for use in decolorizing 
sugars; bituminous and shale, and coal, 
slack or culm; coke; cocoa fiber, floor 
matting manufactured from round or 
split straw, including Chinese matting; 
dates, cocoanuts, Brazil nuts, cream nuts; 
gambler; guts, salted; horn strips and 
tips; iron ore; olives, green or prepared; 
orchids, lily of the valley, azaleas, palms 
and other plants used for forcing under 
glass for cut flowers or decorative pur- 
poses; sausage skins; sugars; stained or 
painted window glass or painted glass; 
paintings and statuary, in the paragraph ' 
referring to articles imported for exhibi- 

tion by an association authorized by the 
United States or .any stnte. 

Added to Free Lisf. 

The additions to the free list are as 
follows: Any cattle, horses, sheep or 
other domestic animals which have 
strayed across the border to any foreign 
country, or where such domestic animals 
have been or may be driven across such 
boundary by the owner for pasturage 
purposes, the same may be brought back 
to the United States free of duty, under 
treasury regulations. 

The paragraph pertaining to straws, 
etc., for bats, is changed to read as fol- 
K)ws: Straw, chip, grass, palm leaf, 
willow, osier or rattan, ia the form of 
braids, plaits, laces, suitable lor making 
or ornamenting hats, bonnets and hoods; 
also when imported for trimming men's 
and boys' hats only, hat bands not ex- 
ceeding 2jj Inches in width, and when 
cut in lengths not exceeding 37 inches. 
Hat bandings not exceeding i and one- 
quarter inches in width and when cut in 
lengths not exceeding 5.; inches; and hat 
linings composed in whole or in part of 
silk, satm or cotton, when cut in pieces 
not exceeding 12 by 16 inches, or 5 by 30 

Other items added arc: Diamonds and 
other precious stones, rough or uncut, in- 
cluding miners' diamonds; cod oil, not 
specifically provided in tlie act; medals 
bestowed and accepted as honorary dis- 
tinctions. To the paragraph which ad- 
mits free "spermatic, whale and other 
fish oili of American fisheries," the com- 
mittee adds "and all f'lsh and other pro- 
ducts" of such fisheries. 

To the paragraph dealing with paint- 
iugs, the word "painting""is defined .2s 
follows: "And the word painted as used 
in this act shall not be understood to in- 
clude such as are made wholly or in part 
by stenciling or other mechanical pro- 

In defining professional books, tools 
of trade, etc., admitted free, the senate 
adds a provision which declares that 
things admitted free under this he-id shall 
not be construed to include theatrical 
scenery, properties and apparel, but 
such articles brought by proprietors or 
managers of theatrical exhibitions ar- 
riving from abroad, for temporary use by 
them in such exhibitions and not for any 
other person and not for sale, shall be 
admitted free of duty under such regu- 
lations as the secretary of the treasury 
may prescribe. 

The free admission of raw silk is speci- 
fically stated to not apply to doubled, 
twisted, nor advanced in manufacture in 
any way. 

To philosophical and scientific appa- 
ratus are added utensils, including bot- 
tles and boxes containing instruments 
and preparations, stained or painted 
window glass or stained or painted glass 
windows sp«cially imported for the use 
of any society or institution established 
for religious, philosophical, educational, 
scientific or literary purposes, and not 
intended for sale, are added to the free 

Plows and other agricultural imple- 
ments, which the house bill made free, 
have - r provision that all the articles 
mentioned, when imported from any 
country which lays an import duty on 
like articles coming from the United 
States, shall be subject to duties undci 
existing law. 

Silks and Glassware. 

In the silk schedules carded silk is 
changed from 25 cents per pound to 20 
per cent ad valorem; thrown and. spun 
silk from 20 to 25 per cent ad valorem. 
Silk laces are reduced from 50 to 45 per 

There are only four changes in the 
glass and glassware product. Plain green 
and colored, molded or pressed, and flint 
and lime glassware including bottle, 
vials, etc., arc raised from 30 to 40 per 
cent ad valorem. 

All articles of glass, cut, engraved, 
painted, colored, printed, stained, decor- 
ated, silvered or gilded, not including 
plate glass silvered or looking-glass 
plates, «re raised from 35 to 40 per cent 
ad valorem. Ail glass bottles, decanters, 
when cut, engraved, paiiited, colored and 
otherwise decorated are raised from 35 
to 40 per cent. 

Unpolished cylinder, crown and com- 
mon window glass not exceeding 16 by 
24 inches square, I's cents per pound; 
above that and not exceeding 24 by 30 
inches square i '4 cents per pound; above 
that and not exceeding 34 by 36 inches 
S({uare from I's to I'j cents per pound; 
all above that from i 'j to lys cents per 


The schedule of tlie Wilson bill levy- 
ing a tax ot $1 per thousand on cigar- 
ettes wrapped in paper is stricken out, 
and there is substituted a tax on cigars 
of all descriptions, including cigarettes 
weighing more than 3 pounds per 
thousand, $i; per thousand; on cigarettes 
wrapped in paper Si per thousand, and 
on cigarettes wrapped in tobacco 50 
cents per thousand. 


Sections 82, 83 and 84 of the house bill 
relating to the whisky tax are stricken 
out altogether and new provisions in- 
serted. On the first day of the second 
month after the passage of the act there 
shall be collected on all distilled spirits 
in bond at that time, or that may be then 
or thereafter produced in the United 
States, on which the tax is not 
paid before that day, $1.10 a 
proof gallon or wine gallon 
when below proof, but in computing the 
tax all fractional parts of gallons less 
than one-tenth shall not be counted. 
Until new stamps can be made, the pre- 
sent issue IS authorized to be used. The 
bonded period on whisky is extended 
five years, that is, from three to eight 

Lumber remains on the free list. 

Barley is raised from 25 to 30 per cent 
ad valorem and barley malt from 35 to 
40 per cent. 

The income tax provision of 2 per 
cent remains, but the tax on non-resi- 
dents is stricken out. 

An Engine Exploded. 
RiDGW.\Y, 111., March 8.— By the ex- 
plosion of an engine at George Kelly's 
sawmill yesterday afternoon Charles 
Caldwell, engineer, and five other em- 
ployes were badly injured. Some of them 
will probably die. 

The Mississippi Rising. 
St. Lovis, March cS.-The Mississippi 
river is booming and has risen over ten 
feet in the past thirty-six hours. A con- 
Unued advance for a few days is ex- 
pected, but as it is over seventeen feet 
from the danger line no trouble is antici- 

The Suit of Madeline Pollard Against the 
Kentucky Congressman is Now Be- 
fore the Court. 

She Wants Fifty Thousand Dollars for 
leged Seduction and Breach of 
Promise of Marriage. 


The Jury Chosen and Sworn in Today 
an Adjournment Taken Until To- 
morrow Morning. 



Wa.shin'cton, March 8.— Congress- 
man William C. P. Breckinridge, of Ken- 
lucky, was placed on trial for his social 
reputation and his political life today in 
the beginning of the suit which Made- 
line Vinton Pollard has brought against 
him to determine whether he 
shall pay her $50,000 for alleged 
seduction and breach of promise. The 
trial is being held in the largest court 
room in the United States court house, 
which has been the scene of many sen- 
sational trials, notably that of the assas- 
sin Guiteau. 

Hon. Jere Wilson, an ex-member of 
congress, is the principal counsel for the 
plaintiff. In the absence of Col. Enoch 
Totten, the principal attorney for Col. 
Breckinridge who is ill in Florida, Phil 
Thompson, one of Col. Breckinridge's 
colleagues from Kentucky in the house, 
is looking after the interests of the de- 

Judge^ Wilson and Mr. Carlisle, the 
plaintiff's counsel, were the first actors 
in the case to appear. They came some 
time before Col, Breckinridge entered 
the court room. He was late m arriving. 

The jury was selected and sworn, and 
at 10:55 the court adjourned untd tomor- 
row to allow the new council in the case 
time to familiarize themselves with it. 


Mike Doran, Phil Winston and Maj. Baldwin 
Fighting (or Offices. 

Washington, March 8.— [Special to 
The Herald.]— The Minnesota patronage 
row is now on in earnest. Phil Winston 
is on the ground today and he is doubt- 
less here to fight Mr. Doran. The Min- 
neapolitan arrived last night. This makes 
the fight more interesting as Maj. Bald- 
win declares he will not take a back seat 
for Mr. Doran. 

It is said Mr. Doran has been assured 
that he will get his man appointed regis- 
ter of the St. Cload land office. Maj. 
Br.idwin did not think so this morning. 
Ooran and Winston are both pulling 
strings at the departments today in favor 
of their candidates tor collector of inter- 
nal revenue and district attorney. 

Later — Mr. Doran urged Secretary 
Carlisle to appoint C. H. Lineau as col- 
lector of internal revenue for Minnesota, 
and it is believed that Mr. Doran has 
been promised that bis wishes would be 

Maj. Baldwin said today that he felt 
certain that the Duluth and Superior 
company's bridge bill would pass this 
session. He says it will not be steered 
through by unanimous consent as Rep- 
resentative Updegraff will not consent. 
Maj. Baldwin says he is certain of vic- 
tory, notwithstanding the present oppo- 

^ ■ • I ■ Ml 


But His Physicians Advise Him to Remain in 

London, March 8. — Mr. Gladstone's 
condition is slightly improved this morn- 
ing. His symptoms of bronchitis have 
not increased, and his cough and catarrh 
have so yielded to treatment that they 
have almost ceased to annoy him. Never- 
theless his physicians advise him to re- 
main in bed today. 

Since his indisposition, Mr. Gladstone 
has been visited by nearly all of the cab- 
inet officers and foreign diplomats and 
a large number of others. 

Was Fatally Stabbed. 
St. Louis, March 8.— Samuel Mueller, 
a saloon keeper at 4533 Easton avenue, 
was fatally stabbed thfs morning while 
standing at the corner of Broadway and 
Olive streets. Mueller was approached 
by a man named Arthur Ashley and, 
thinking him a highwayman, Mueller 
showed fight. Ashley drew a knife and 
stabbed Mueller over the heart, inflicting 
a fatal wound. 

Portuguese and British Blue iacMs Fire 
Upon Each Otiier. 

Port Natal, S. E. Africa, March 8.— 
The Portuguese having obstructed the 
progress of the British parties engaged 
in constructing the telegraph line be- 
tween the British sphere andTete.on the 
Zambezi, Lieut. Commander George S. 
(J. Carr, in command of the steel stem- 
wheel gunboat. Mosquito, sixty-two tons, 
landed a party of blue jackets from the 
river gunboat referred to, in order to 
protect the men at work upon the tele- 
graph line. 

Tfie Portuguese fired upon the British 
landing party, and the fire was returned. 

The latest advices from the scene of 
the encounter says that Governor Ouill- 
man, the Portuguese official in charge of 
the district within the Portugues^oun- 
baries, has been summoned to this port, 
where the conflict took place, and he is 
said to be on his way there with two 
Portuguese gunboats and a number of 

It is added that the British commander 
is believed to have asked for reinforce- 
ments, and . the latter are said to have 
been hurried forward immediately, upon 
receipt of the message announcing the 
conflict with the Portuguese. 



A Scheme to Get a Continuous Lino 
Newport News to Galveston. 

LouisviLLK, March 8.— Information 
regarding a big railroad deal said to be 
on foot came out here last night by the 
authoritative statement that an agent is 
now in this city to arrange for the carry- 
ing out of the plans. Those interested 
are the Rockefellers and Vanderbilts. 

The roads concerned are the Chesa- 
peake & Ohio, the Louisville Southern, 
the Louisville, Evansville & St. Louis, 
and the Missouri, Kansas & Texas. The 
plan is to secure a continuous traffic ar- 
rangement between Newport News and 
Galveston. This means a shortening of 
time between the two points of ten hours 
and will mean much to shippers. 




for Political 

Organization Being Used 
Purposes in Ohio. 

Springfield, Ohio, March 8.— C. O. 
Wildasin, president of the state A. P. A., 
caused a sensation yesterday by charg- 
ing that the organization is being used 
for political purposes. 

He claims that he has proof that a 
coterie of politicians and office holders 
in the A. P. A. at Cincinnati, Cleveland 
and Toledo, called the inner circle, has 
been formed to use the organization for 
the advancement of their own political 

President Wildasin went to Cleveland 
last night investigating the order there, 
and he says he will "fire" all A. P. A's 
in the state who have gone into the inner 


Charles Coghlan and Mrs. Coghlan No. 1 May 
Now be Reconciled. 

New York, March 8.— The Herald's 
Pittsburg special says: As a result of 
his present indisposition, it is rumored a 
reconciliation between Charles Coghlan 
and Mrs. Coghlan No. i will be effected. 
His present condition is said to be due 
to remorse. 

According to the story told by Man- 
ager Keogh and members of the com- 
pany, Mr. Coghlan received a card on 
Saturday night, while in New York, with 
three hearts pierced by a dart painted on 
it. This came from Miss Gertrude 
Coghlan and was accompanied by a re- 
quest from Mrs. Coghlan, No. i, for an 
interview, but Kuehne Beveridge ob- 
jected and the interview did not take 

Mr. Coghlan is still at the hospital and 
was reported much better last night. 


The Passengers Were Robbed of All Their 

Milton, Cal,, March 8. — Angels Camp 
stage was held up three miles this side 
of Elkhorn station early last evening by 
two masked men, who rifled the wo<xien 
box thrown out by the driver, and robbed 
the passengers of all their valuables. 

A few minutes later they heM up two 
more vehicles which were following the 
stage, also robbing the drivers and the 
passengers. Officers have started to the 
scene of the robbery. The Wells-Fargo 
agent states that none of their treasure 
was in the box. 

They Must Die. 
Denver, March 8. — The supreme 
court yesterday refused rehearings in 
the cases of Thomas Jordan, William 
Nesbit and Santiago Gorrez under sen- 
tence of death for murder. The time of 
execution has not been fixed. 

Kossuth Very Low. 

Turin, March 8. — Louis Kossuth suf- 
fered a relapse last night and is now in a * 
very weak condition. 

— # ■ 

Ocean Steamships. 
London— Passed Browhead 7:50 a. m.: 
Germanic, New York for Uueenstown 
and Liverpool. 

Political Bomb in Kentucky. 

Louisville, March 8.— It was formal- 
ly announced at Frankfort last night that 
Governor John Young Brown will be a 
candidate for United States senator 
against Joseph C. S. Blackburn. The 
announcement comes like a bomb in 
Kentucky politics. It was thought that 
when Judge Lindsay defeated Governor 
Brown and all others for Mr. Carlisle's 
seat, he was done with senatorial aspira- 

To Succeed De Giers. 
Berlin, March 8.— The St. Peters- 
burg correspondent of the Cologne Ga- 
zette says that M. Lediff, Russian am- 
bassador at Constantinople, will prob- 
ably be recalled to St. Petersburg to suc- 
ceed M. De Giers, as minister of foreign 




This Coupon with two others of different dates, 
and Ten Cents, is good for one part, containing 
twenty portraits, of the 

Marie Bnrronghs Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities 

Two Cents extra must be sent if ordered by mail. 
THE EVENING HERALO. Thursday, March 8. 




$1 Sale! 

For Friday Only 

Realizing the fact that 
people seem less anxious to 
buy dry goods on I'Viday 
than any other day of the 
week, we naturally wish to 
equalize that trade and for 
Friday wiH. offer the most 
goods ever given for $1.00 
by any firm in this city. 


For $1.00 

9 yards of 36-inch Wool Dress goods 
forSi.oo, worth $2.50 to $3.00. For 
Friday only. 


ID yards of our 15c Silesia in all col- 
ors. Less than cost price. 

For SI.OO 

20 yards best Dress Prints for $1.00. 
Cheap at $1.50. 

For SI.OO 

Here you are' 
Cotton Batts 
go for Si. 00. 

15 rolls pure white 
Cotton Batts, worth I2>^c each. All 

For $1.00 

6 rolls best Cotton Batts, worth 20c to 
25c. For Friday only, 6 for Si.oo. 

For $1.00 

6 pairs Ladies* Black Wool Hose for 
Friday $1.00. 

For $1.00 

6 Ladies* Scalloped Embroidered 
Handkerchiefs for Friday $1.00. 

For $1.00 

2 Ladies Knit Skirts, stripes and solid 
color, for gi.oo Friday. 

For $1.00 

3 Ladies* Jersey Ribbed Vests or 
Pants, for $1.00 Friday. 

For $1.00 

6 fine Damask Towels with heavy 
knotted fringe for $1.00 Friday. 

For $1.00 

One pair of our new Kid Gloves in 
black, brown or tan for $1.00 Friday. 

For $1.00 

12 pairs Men's seamless Cotton Half 
Hose for |i.oo Friday. 

For $1.00 

One suit Men's Gray Underwear for 
Si. 00 Friday. 

For $1.00 

10 yards new Outing Flannel for $1.00 

For $1.00 

17 yards Bleached Muslin for $1.00 

For $B.OO 

40 bars Laundry Soap for $1.00 Fri- 

For $1.00 

240 Lead Pencils for Si. 00 Friday. 

For $1.00 

7 pounds French Mixed Candy for 
ji.oo Friday. 

For $1.00 

500 Envelopes for S1.00 Friday. 

For $1.00 

25 Windsor Ties tor $1.00 Friday. 

For $1.00 

12 pairs Children's Black Hose for 
$1.00 Friday. 



New Goods Opening DaO; 






It Rests With the Jury of Twelve Men Who 
Retired This Morning for De- 

Great Crowd in Court Room When Judge 

Tuthill Qelivered His Charge to 

the Jury. 

Instructed Them if Coughlin Was a Con- 
spirator in the Cronin Murder He 
is Guilty. 

CmcACO. March 8.— In the presence 
of a throng that tested the capacity of 
the courtroom to its utmost, Judge Tut- 
hill this morning delivered the instruc- 
tions which will guide the deliberations 
of the jury that tor four months has 
listened to the evidence and arguments 

for and against Daniel Coughlin. The 
entire county building was guarded by 
police officers, and detectives in plain 
clothes mingled with the crowd. No 
one not supplied with the necessary 
credentials was admitted to the court. 
The instructions of the court were as 

The instructions to the jury were read 
by the judge slowly and with delibera- 
tion, and the defendant and hir. attorneys 
paid close attention to the utterances 
from the bench. The jury, the judge 
said, ought to commence toe investiga- 
tion of this case with a presumption that 
the defendant is innocent of the crime of 
which he is accused, and should act up- 
on this presumption throughout the con- 
sideration of the evidence. This pre- 
sumption of innocence was not an idle 
form; it was a fundamental and import- 
ant part of the law ot the land. 

This rule of law^ was not intended to 
aid anyone who is in fact guilty of crime 
tu escape, but was a humane provision of 
law, intended so far as human agencies 
can to guard against the danger of any 
innocent person being punished. It was 
not claimed by the state that there was 
evidence tending to show that the de- 
fendant himself directly and personally 
took the life of JCronin. It was claimed 
that a conspiracy to kill and murder 
Cronin, before and at the time of such 
murder, existed, and that Coughlin and 
the other defendants named in the in- 
dictment and other persons designated 
in the indictment as "unknown." were 
parties to such conspiVacy, and the pur- 
pose of this conspiracy was by some of 
these persons actually accomplished on 
the night of May 4, 1880. 

If the jury believed from the evidence, 
beyond a rea' lable doubt, that the de- 
fendant no*- , *n trial conspired with 
others nam Jn the indictment, then 
each and al. the persons who so con- 
spired are in law guilty of such murder, 
although they may not have actually 
killed the said Cronin, or been present 
at the time and place of the killing. 

The court said that it, after consider- 
ing all the evidence, the jury could say 
they had an abiding conviction of the 
truth of the charge and were satisfied be- 
yond a reasonable doubt they must find 
the defendant guilty. The court con- 
cluded by reciting the form in which the 
verdict, no matter what its nature, 
should be rendered. 

Punished By Lewelling. 
ToPEKA, Kas., March 8.— Governor 
Lewellint: yesterday asked for the re- 
signation of John F. Wiliets, president 
of the state board of pardons. A. C. 
Baker, recently chief clerk of the labor 
bureau, succeeds him. Governor Le- 
welling refuses to make public his 
reasons for removing Wiliets, but it is 
generally understood in the state house 
that it was because Wiliets has been 
making war upon the administration. 

— .-'■ " ■* ' " ■ ■ ' ' — 

Bianchard Made Senator. 

New Orleans, March 8.— Congress- 
man M.C. Bianchard has been appointed 
United States senator by Governor Fos- 
ter to fill the unexpired term of Senator 
White until the legislature meets in May 
this year. 

—II ■ — •- - -'■■'■' 

Hotel Burned. 
Peabody, Mass., March 8. — The Lyn- 
nial hotel, with a dancing hall and a 
large stable, situated on the Newbury- 
port turn-pike, was destroyed by fire 
Tuesday night. Loss about $22,000. 



ma I B Mia wan*. 


ObajO) Islakd, NIB., ApiU 8th, 18991 

]>r. MiUs K'Oieal Co., Wkhart, Ind. 

GzMTLSitEK : I had been troubled with Mr*«T 
eiacASC Poa tm« t»«T »o ycaws. and although I 
wu treated by at>le Dhysir-lans and tried many 
remedies, I grew steaaily worse until 1 wAa con- 


»ery bad si 

my pulse 

_ iroiild hava 
"ery"ba<l£nk^-' « -i'ii'i^lnK spells. when 
my pulse wofll J R fc_ D"^^ "'^P b««il.«>> 
alto^ether,^^*^ ■■ *" *^and It wns with 
the neatest difficulty that my circulation coula 


ck to consdotumoss again. While In th Is condi- 
tion I tried your new Hcart Cuhc. «"d bes:an 

to improve from the fir^t. and now I am ahie loao 
affo<jd dav'» work fnra man tWyearsofage. Iglve 

Dr Miles* New Hkart Ourk all the 

OTdit for my recovery It^ls over six months since 
I have taken any, although 1 keep a bottle in the 
houAe in case I should need it. I have also uaefl 

your NCRVC AN( 
■reat deal 01 them. 

o LivcB Pills, »nd think ■ 


Z. AVK«T. 

Sold on A PuHitlve riuaranto*. 

Dr. MtLCS' Pi LLS. 50 Doses 25CTS 

The Trade Not Much Encouraged During the 
Past Week. 

Ci EVELANi), March 8.— The Iron 

Trade Review says today: "It cannot 

be said that the opening week in March 

has brought any encouragement to the 

iron trade. (Quietness prevails at cen- 
ters usually most active. The reaction 
from the spur of a few weeks ago, that 
gave rise to so many predictions of bet- 
terment, has been complete, and there is 
evidence beside that prices have slipped 
below the point maintained previous to 
the advance. 

"The heavy consumption of soft steel 
is still the factor of chief importance in 
the situation. The first week of March 
has brought the resumption of four blast 
furnaces m the valleys and the Pitts- 
bure district, all of which are to con- 
tribute to the growing volume of Besse- 
mer production. If the buying of the 
|)ast week were taken as a criterion, it 
would be said that the drift was back- 

"The best sellers can do is to work ofif 
their product in small lots and give 
buyers the benefit of inside figures. A 
round lot of Bessemer pig was sold at 
$1050 in the week. It is reported that 
several thousand tons of billets have 
been disposed of at $1525 at maker's 
mill. It would seem that the develop- 
ments at Washington are cutting a larger 
figure than ever in business calculations, 
now that the tariff situation has again 
been resolved into chaos." 

Canton SeMing Low. 

New Yokk. March 8.— The Iron Age 
says: "\'ery few additional details have 
come to light concerning the ore pur- 
chases alluded to last week. Possibly 
the most interesting statement con- 
nected with the matter is that the Minne- 
sota Mesaba notably the Canton, a 
physically unfavorable ore — has sold at 
$2.30, delivered at Cleveland. It may 
seem doubtful whether the Rockefeller 
interest in the Mesaba range will meet 
such prices." 

Both Wirit tnvalid. 

San Francisco. March S.— In Oak- 
land yesterday Judge Henshaw rendered 
a decision in the contest over the $1,000,- 
000 estate of Mrs. Murphy, widow of 
Daniel Murphy, a capitalist of this city. 
Mrs. Murphy died in London and left 
two wills, each of which disposed of her 
property in a different manner. Three 
of her seven children, among them Lady 
Wclseley, filed a contest. The court holds 
that both wills are inconsistent and pro- 
bate must be revoked. 

Four Prisoners Escaped. 
Newcastle, Pa., March 8.— William 
Hart, a notorious fobber: William Ash- 
ton, a common 'thief; Samuel Schell. 
charged with robbery ^nd assarult and 
battery, and Perry Henry, charged with 
larceny, effected their escape from the 
county jail Tuesday night by forcing the 
cell door fastenings and sawing two sets 
of iron bars over the jail windows. 

Counterfeiter Captured. 
Moores Hill, Ind., March 8.— Mat- 
thew Whiteford, a well known citizen, 
formerly trustee of this township, was 
arrested here Tuesday charged with 
complicity in counterfeiting and violat- 
ing the United States postal laws. De- 
tectives searched an old house belong- 
ing to Whiteford and found a smelting 
pot, with some metal in it, a ladle, acids 
and a silver plating machine. 

A Cheap Blank Cartridge. 
Berlin, March 8. — A tailor named 
Dowe, residing at Mannheim, has sub- 
mitted to the war office a blank cartridge 
of his own invention, the cost of which is 
only three pfennigs. It is estimated that 
the adoption of Dowe's cartridge will re- 
duce the expense of the annual military 
maneuvers by 7,000,000 marks. 

State of Siege Prolonged. 

Nkw York, March 8 —The Herald's 
special from Rio Janeiro says: The gov- 
ernment has prolonged the state of seige 
again, this time until May. Returns 
from the other republics give suppjrt- 
ers of President Peixoto a majority in 
the next congress. The authorities in 
Rio are busy fighting the yellow fever 

Had Led a Double Life. 

Atlanta, Ga., March 8.— Samuel H. 
Cheek, one of the most prominent con- 
tractors in the state, committed suicide 
here yesterday. The act was inspired 
by remorse, Cheek having confessed be- 
fore the deed that he had been living a 
double life and had two wives. 

Nickel-in-the-Slot Machines. 
\'alparaiso, Ind., Marcn 8.— The 
manufacturers of slot machines in this 
state have decided to make a legal test 
of the effort to eradicate the devices on 
the ground that they come within the 
gambling laws. There are over 5000 
slot machines in Indiana. 

A Hotel in Trouble. 

Nashville, Tenn., March 8.— The 
Nicholson hotel of this city went into the 
hands of a receiver yesterday in conse- 
quence of a bill filed to secure a mort- 
gage held by Louis A. Bates, Of New 
York, for p.y2,ooo. 

Retired from the Fight. 

Providence, March 8.— VV. J. Roelker 
has cleared the way for the Hon. G. P. 
Wetmore, of New York, ex-governor of 
Rhode Island, by retiring from the United 
States senatorial fight in the interest of 
Republican harmony. 

Perfect health is seldom found, for 
impure blood is so general. Hood's 
Sarsaparilla really does purify the blood 

and restores health. 6 

. . • 

A New Musical Studio. 
Gardner, Eagle & Bishop have taken 
Parlor 509, Lowell building, and are pre- 
pared to give lessons on the violin, man- 
dolin, flute and harp. They also furnish 
music for balls, receptions, parties, etc. 
Attention given toordersfor piano tuning 
and repainng 

You will regret it if you fail to save 
your coupons and secure "The Marie 
Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Celeb- 
rities." This artistic collection is the 
best and most elegant series of portraits 
ever offered on the coupon plan. It is a 
veritable work of art. Evening Herald 
readers can secure the "Stage Celebri- 
ties" for a mere triflle — one dime for 
twenty pictures. Save your coupons. 

Thousands of people are looking Cali- 
forniaward? They want to know where 
to go to raise fruit and how to travel 
cheaply and comfortably. For full an- 
swer to these questions, address 
California Bireal ok Information, 

Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



British Troops Have Another Fight With a 

Band of Chief Fodisilah's Followers 

in Gambia. 

The Natives Retreated and the British Forces 

Took Possession of Bamjur, Which 

They Burned. 

Then the Natives Made a Determined Stand 

at Brikama But They Were Again 


London, March 8.- The admiralty 
office yesterday received a dispatch 
from Bathurst, Gambia, reporting an- 
other engagement between British troops 
—a detachment of the West India regi- 
ment—and a strong band of the followers 
of Chief Fodisilah. Rear Admiral Bed- 
ford, of the flagship Raleigh, reports 
that the West Indians were attacked by 
the natives while advancing upon the 
village of Bamjur Tuesday, a light ensu- 
ing in which seven of the British soldiers 
were wounded. 

The West Indians opened a deadly fire 
upon the natives, causing them to re- 
treat. The advantage was followed up 
until the British took possession of Bam- 
jur, which they burned. The loss to the 
natives in killed and wounded is very 

Another dispatch says that the West 
Indian troops have captured and burned 
Brikama as well as Bamjur. The na- 
tives made a determined stand at 
Brikama and did not begin their retreat 
until some ninety had been killed and 
manv others had been wounded. Im- 
mediately after the flight of the natives, 
the West Indians took possession of the 
town and burned it. 

At Bamjur and Brikama together, the 
natives lost about 150 killed and double 
that number wounded. The British gun 
boats have bombarded Conjur for hours 
and were to resume the bombardment 
today, when the West Indians will make 
a general and probably decisive advance. 

Embezzlement Charged. 

Nkw York, March 8.— John M. Hal- 
lick, for many years confidential clerk 
for Theodore Pabst >.S: Co.. importers of 
glass and chinaware, was arrested yes- 
terday and locked up in default of $10,000 
bail. The complainant is Lorenzo Xeller, 
the assignee of the firm of Pabst & Co. 
The firm failed Jan. 30. Hallick is 
charged with misappropriating $65,839 
of the firm's money and thereby causing 
tlie assignment. 

A Criminal Lunatic. 
London, March 8. — Wyndham Carter, 
the crank who was arraigned in the Bow 
street police court on Feb. 12 on a 
charge of having menaced the life ot 
the queen, was yesterday adjudged a 
criminal lunatic. 


Riot Between Rival Theatrical Companies in 

Jacksonville, 111., March S.— There 
was a riot between rival theatric.1l com- 
panies yesterday on the Wabash train 
which leaves ()uiiicy at an early hour. 
The warring troops have been playing 
t " J<,entucky" and "Under the City 
Lamps" in the same places for some 

Intoxicated staee carpenters started 
the row. When they clinched, the 
actresses screamed in approved stage 
fashion and the .ictors melodramatically 
rushed to help one or the oiiier com- 
batants, precipitating a free for all con- 

Before the principals had punished 
each other to their satisfaction, all the 
women had passed into the fainting stage 
of the realistic scene, and an actor had 
put his fist through a car window. 


A Wealthy (Uebraska Farmer Died Under 
Suspicious Circumstances. 

Beatrice, Neb., March 8.— Last 
Friday E. Crossley, an aged and 
wealthy farmer living at Cortland, this 
county, died suddenly under suspicious 
circumstances. Crossley not long ago 
married a widow named Smith, and the 
report was started that the woman and 
her two sons, grown men, were instru- 
mental in causing bis death. 

^ eiterday Coroner Wilson exhumed the 
body, and meager reports received trom 
him are to the effect that there is evi- 
dence of foul play. It is said that Cross- 
ley's wife boufrht a shroud for the old 
gentleman before his death or serious 

Held For Murder. 

Saline, Ills., March 8.— Mrs. Sarah 
M. Waggoner was held yesterday on the 
charge of murdering Seth Waggoner, 
the iJ-year-old son of her sister-in-law. 
An autopsy showed that death was 
caused by traumatic pneumonia, the 
result of violence. The boy's mother 
testified that her sister-in-law assaulted 
him Feb. 15. He died several days ago 
and the body was exhumed. 

Five Years' Sentence. 

Galeshur(;, Ills., March 8.— J'^^n W. 
Smith, of Peoria, was found guilty yes- 
terday of abduction and his punishment 
tixed at five years in the penitentiary. 
Last summer he met Lela Lampkin, a 
13-year-old girl living here at the Abing- 
don depot, and induced her to go to 
Peoria. Alter remaining at a hotel to- 
gether three days. Smith borrowed her 
watch and disappeared. 













Build yourself a comfortable HOME while labor and inaterial are low in price. 

In the beautiful residence district traversed b}- the Motor Line we have a fine 
list to select from on almost yovir own terms. Clood air, water and soil. Excellent car 
service and driving- roads. 

In West Duluth — the coming- center of manufacture — buy a lot while propert}' is 
cheaper than 30U will ever see it a^ain. 

We have acre tracts suitable for market g-ardcnitiff near the city limits and 
reached by g-ood roads which can be secured on terms mutually satisfactory. There is 
no better market for g-arden ])roducts than Duluth. 

FOR IMMEDIATE RETURNS see our list of improved business and residence,-.i„s. CHEAP. 

The best vacant corner on Superior street with frontage on three streets. Call 
on or write to 


Room 34, Exchange B'dg, Duluth. 

An Insane Candidate. 

Siou.x CiTV, Iowa, March 8.— By order 
of the insanity commissioners J.C. Allen, 
candidate for mayor on the silver party 
ticket, but who only received thirty-four 
votes after predicting his election, was 
taken into custody yesterday. His last 
act was to file a contest, in which he be- 
trayed mental aberration, and fqllow it 
up with threats against » Mayor-elect 

Charged With Wife Murder. 

St. Louls, March 8— The grand jury 
has indicted Arthur Duestrow for the 
murder of his wife and he is held for 
murder in the first degree. 

i t 

I i 


uervousfllspaFOs. sucli as Wouk Memory, Loss of Brain Poorer, Head- 
urlic. Wukel'uiiivoH, l.<>kt Munhood, NiKhtly GnilssionK.Qiik'knoss. 
Kill Dreams, I>:tck ot'Cuuiiuence, iSierrouBnesH, all drains and lusi 
<if pnwerlii (JoiierailveOiirai.ti of eltliur oex caused by ovtText'r'.imi. 
yoattafUlerrnrs. excnssivo use Of tobacco, opium orsUmulanls wlilcb 
'yaload to Intlrmitr, CoriKuuiptlon and liisanlly. Convenient to curry In 
;^< vest |ii<(.'.;tt, Liy niuil prepaid In plain box to any address for SI eucli, 
•'■?iir B lorlS.». (Willi every tf."* order we rIvc written tuarunCte Co 
'euro orrctund the nimiey.) .>^<ilil liy all drupirisi'^. Ask for it anil uceept 
no other. WritP lor free Mortleal Book sent cealed in plain wrupue'- 
UbtUUE ANDAtTKBrSiXG. Address ATKUVK SEED CO.. Masonic Temple. Chicago. lU 

Sold in Duluth, Minn., by S. F. BOYCE and by MAX WIRTH, Druggists. 


Wt are informed hy 

Of 104 Palladiu bnildiof, Dalnth, and of W&ab- 

iuflrton 1). C. that the following Dnlnth inven- 
tore have recently been ffrauted pfttaata by the 
United StattiB Patent office : 

Edward E. Pits«erald, BiTert B. Niteon, Petar 
J. Caeaar, Jnhn K. Knuis, Alexander Meitoiwall. 
ESdward (>. Kndn and John Ovdal*. 


Situated in the center of the new gold fields and of the extensive timber district on Rainy Lake, is 
now attracting the attention of investors and settlers to an extent that is truly marvelous. 

It is predicted that before the summer is over, Rainy Lake City will be the most active and pros- 
perous place in the state. Saw mills are now on the ground; stamp mills have been purchased, paid for, 
and are being shipped; all branches of business are arranging for active operations, for which a larc,^e num- 
ber of lots have been selected and already many buildings are under way. 

Best Business Lots, $250. 
Choicest Residence Lots, $100. 

Don't wait, call in, investigate, as we believe these lots will sell for three times the present prices 
inside of three or four months, and tlien prices will be less than one half of other place.s that have not 


one-half the advantages of this new Eldorado of the Northwest. 




Rooms 612=613=614 Torrey Building, Duluth. 












Emil Olund Does Not Like the Statements 

as to His Citizenship and Makes 


Says He Came Here When Under Age and 
Took Ojt His Papers as a Safe- 

Hive of the Maccabees Instituted by the De- 
partment Commander, Mrs. Sim- 
monds. Last Evening. 

Emi! Olund takes exception to the 
Slateinent that he is bat a short time a 
citi/en of ttiis country. He says his 
parents innved to Muinessta when he 
was but r \e:iis old. In 1871 he took 
out declaratory papers tor the reason 
that the (luestion whether an alien com- 
ing to this country underage was a legal 
citsen by right of his fathers pagers 
seemed to be in dispute. When he be- 
came a candidate (or treasurer the ques- 
tion of whether he could hold office 
under a declaratory statement up 
and to make sure of the matter he took 
out his second papers. He 

says he thinks he has 

been lone enough in this country to be- 
come thoroughly Americanized and to 
understanii the principles of American 

A Hive ot Maccabees. 

Mrs.\Simmonds. deputy superintendent 
commander of the Ladies of the Mecca- 
bees, orijanized a hive of the order at the 
Parson block yesterday with a good 
tnembership of Duluth and West Duluth 
ladies. This is the first lodge of the kind 
installed in the state of Minnesota. The 
lodge was in session all day today be- 
coming acquainted with routine work. 
The next public meetmg will be held on 

West Duluth Briefs. 

H. B. Wallace, who some time ago 
purch.ised the Hunter t^ Quinn printing 
outtu. contemplates moving the properly 
to West Duluth and startmg a small 
daily paper as an advertising medium. 
Thapaper will be delivered free and will 
be patterned somewhat after the Adver- 
tiser published here a year or two ago. 

W'illiam Bullock, of Oneota, leaves 
next week for California to live. John 
Merritt has purchased his residence into 
which he will move his family. 

Miss Nellie French, daughter of Al- 
dermanlFrencb, is ill with typhoid fever. 

The W. C. T. L .. of Oneota, will hold 
a parlor meeting at Mrs. \'an Meter's on 
Friday evening. 

Workmen are finishing up the new 
Methodist church at Oneota and it is ex- 
pected that the edifice will soon be ready 
tor worship. 

Company G will meet for regular drill 
this evening. The monthly business 
meeting will also be held. 

Miss Lou Stevens, of Grand Rapids, 
is visiting her sister, Mrs. E. J. Luther. 

Dr. Keves, assistant health inspector, 
states that he has vaccinated ninety-four 
school children o^ this place. Out of 
forty-four reports of results but three 
failures have oeen made. 

Orders Lave been recived from Duluth 
for the members of the police force to 
remain on duty till further notice. 

D. C. McMillan, of North Dakota, is a 
guest of his brother, Archie McMillan. 

The report of the death of Gen. Mullen 
is contradicted in a telegram received 
yesterday by ^L Jacoby from Wabasha. 

A Millionaire Dropped Dead. 

CiN( iNSATi, March 8.— Caleb S. 
Bragg, of the old firm of Van Antwerp, I 
Bragg & Co.. now the American Book ! 
company of New York. Cincinnati and 
Chicago, dropped dead of heart disease 
on a Pennsylvania train this morning. 
Mr. Bragg was one of the best known 
publishers of school books in the United 
States. He was 70 years of age and 
leaves several children and a fortune 
estimated at $3,000,000. 

Scalded to Death. 

JOLiET. III. March 8.— Thomas Lavin, 
a convict who had three months more to 
serve, was scalded lo death this morning 
by a bursting steam trap at the Joliet 

If You Have 


Sore.^, Boils, or 

aiiv other skin disease, 




the Superior 


aud Spring Medicine. 

Cures others, 

will cure you 


Business About Equally Divided Between 
Cash and Futures. 

Tlie wtieat market today wait doll and ia- 
ditTereut, with uot much busiuoHit. TradiuK 
was atxutt equally dirido 1 in uaniber of trades 
between caeli and fotures, bat the trading iu 
cash was iu small lots. The market opened 
tlrni ut 'sc hiffher thaii yesterday's close, bat 
this stn-UKtli lasted ouly a short time and the 
market £«>K1 down Sc It held Hbo«t steady 
dnriug the rort of the sossioo at '4c decline for 
futures urjtil theclcse which was very irregular 
lit 'ic to *»c hiciifr tha'i yesterday for cash and 
>4C lower fur May an i Jaly. May sold steadily 
"I l*iic prennuiu atwve the price at Chicago. 
Following \v»Te ttioclcsin«; prices: 

No. I hard, cash 62>40. March 59<2C, May 
(>:i\c, July tit' jc. No. 1 northern, cash Glc, 
March .V^'ic. May 6:;c, July W\jc. No 2 north- 
era, cash 51' sc. No. :i. 'lie. Itejected 4.")'ic. On 
track— No. 1 northern to arrive, 62c. Rye 
*i%.c. Barley, aO@;iSc. No. 2 oatu. 27 'ic. No. :t 
white oats Z'c. 

O.r inspection today— Wheat, 6S. corn, 4. 
Ror.»ipts— Wheat. 7r>,63y bus. Shipments- 
Wheat, VtB"< bus. oats. X73 bus. barley. 7Hti bos. 

The Minneapolis Market., March S.— The recep's of 
wheat were 2»Wcars; shipmentfl. 51 cars. May 
opened at .V.»'4c aud July at 6')^.,c, and with 
Hiikuil lluctuatiaus the market rlosod at ."iU'-'C 
for .March, 5t<-.,c for May and Wac for Jnly. 
Ou track -*•-■' »c. No. 1 hard; HO^ic, No. 1 
northern ; ri*-\ic No. 2. 

The Chicago Market. 
Chicaqo. March s.— <Jloiie: Wheat, March. 
V'^c ; May, 6()'.ic : Jnly rtl'ifetj2c. Corn, March, 
W'BCiMay. :<7Sc:Jnly. &!i(4t' He. Oats, March, 
•Jii'sc; May, :ilc; Jaly, 2y»iic, fork, 
March, $11. ".»); May, fll.tS"-*: July, SU 6.".. Lard, 
March, $7 .tU: May. $8 9^',: July. 5187. Kib#. 
March, *«.(«); May, JiifXi; July, Sti.DiVi. 

The Foreign Markets. 

London, March ?*.- -The foreign grain markets 
opened this morning tirm. At Liverpool 
wheat was firmly held ; corn was '-d higher, but 
slt'W at the advance. At London cargoes of 
Californian wheat nncbanged ; float iDg cargoes 
of wheat wer>> tirmly held; wheat and com on 
passage were tirmor. held hiertier. The Freucii 
country markets wore unchanged. At Paris 
wheat was nncbangei ; Hoar was 10 centimes 
lower. At lit-rlin wheat waii 'i^}»c faigber. 

Both the method and results nrhen 
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant 
asd refreshing to the taste, and acts 
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, 
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys- 
tem effectually, dispels colds, head* 
aches and fevers aud cures hahitual 
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the 
only remedy of its kind ever pro- 
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac- 
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in 
its action and truly beneficial in its 
effects, prepared only from the most 
healthy and agreeable substances, its 
many excellent qualities commend it 
to all and have made it the most 
popular remedy known. 

feyrup of Figs is for sale in 50c 
and $1 bottles by all leading drug- 
gists. Any reliable druggist who 
may not have it on hand will pro- 
cure it promptly for any one who 
wishes to try iu iJo not accept any 



lomvttu. Mr. Mew wm, M.r. 

New York Breadstufls. 

Nkw York. .March 8.— Flonr: IlecoiptB. 22,3S7 : 
sales, 2l7.'i; state and western dull, steady. 
Wlioat: Recei|>t8. l*a; sales. 7i<.">,i)(iO bn. No. 2 
reil advanced 'bc on tirni cables, fell ?»*« ' ■ with 
the vves': dull, yeak; March, 62Sc; May, 6tHc: 
July, 66 15-H>c; Deoembar, 72''gc. (lorn: Re- 
c«ipt», l.\2'> r sales. a<i,ay bo. No. 2 firm, dull; 
April 4:l\c; May. 4:{'»c; Jnly, 4»';: No. 2, 4l'sC. 
Oats : Receipts, 61.X'j bu : sales, l,"i,t()!). No. 2 
dull, tmsy; March. 36c; May, :<5'ic; state, S9« 
4L" z ; weatern. :5S(ft 12' ic. 

Cattle and Hogs. 

Lniox SrfX'K Yard.s, (liicago, March 8.— Cat- 
tif>: Receipts. ll.CJO; market tinn and prices 
.^(i^ !Uc higher for best grades. Hogs: Receipts. 
2I.KJ0; market rather active, opened firm and 
5c higher ; later became weak and the advance 
was lost. Light, $t8O@5 03: rough packing, 
$4 'iii<5.4-.70; mixed, $4.K)§5.0J; heavy packing 
and bhipping lots. S4.7S@».0O: pigs, $(.40<e^5.U0. 
Sheep : Receipts, 10,000 ; market tirm and prices 
'((u iOc higher. 


Received over private wire of B. E. Raker, 
grain and sttKk broker, rooms 107 and 108 
Chamber of Commerce. 

Wheat was strong at the opening thia morn- 
ing, bat it only lasted for a moment. There 
was a pile of long wheat 'hrowu on the markrt 
and It iiaickly sagged off Ic to !>)i\c. There 
was a reac'ion of Vic from that fig ire on clear- 
ances of 460,C.'«J bus from the 8ea^Joar.l. The 
closing was weak at 6'>' ic. 

Coin and oats wore weak in sympathy with 
wh*>at. Provi-sions dull. Stock market weak 
and lower. 

Puts, May wheat, 59Si@:?4c. 

( 'alls. May wheat, 60' iC. 

Curb, May wheat, 60Hc 

Pats, May com, i'lUc 

Calls. May corn, 87>4@Hc. 

New York Stock Exchange. 
Nsw YoBK, March 8. —Money on caU is easy at 
1 per cent: prime mercantile paper. iHH 
per cent. Hterling exchange is Ann with ac- 
tual bneiness in bankers' bills at M87iu.'4 
tor sixty days, nnd $4.88!'ife,X for demand; 
posted .rates, $4.8^61. 89Vj • commercial bills, 
S1.8e^@4.87 for sixty days, and $4.^7^6:4 8s forde- 
mand. Bar silver. S9'ic. oiexican dollars, 
$1.48 (iovernmeut bonds steaoy; state bonds 
dnJi ; railroad bonds etrong. The stock murket 
d"veloped ronewed strength after 11 o'clock, 
thi! special features being Distillers and Dela- 
ware A Hudson, Ixith of which advanced 2 per 
cent., the former selling up to 26?s and the latter 
137' i. Sugar recovered over a point, rising to 
80?i. The market at no<ju wa* firm. 

AtchisoB 14 

C. B. &Q S(»*i 

Chicago Gas 66% 

Erie 17H 

C. & N. W. 105 

St. Paul 62 

Di>laware, Lackawanna &Weet'n.l67 

Lonisville <fc Nashville 47^4 

Missouri Pacific. Pfd. 24 

Now England 12H 

Northern Pacific pfd 

Reading 22^4 

Rock Island «9Ji 

Richmond Terminal 

."<a;,-ar Trust 9:1J£ 

Union Pacific IS'i 

Wehtern Union 87'» 

Whisky Trust 2S7i 




167 'i 







A magnificent collection of portraits of 
people wtio h.^ve become famous in all 
of the varied lines of theatrical work, 
executed in the highest style of modern 
art, 15 "The Marie Burroughs Art Port- 
folio of Stage Celebrities." Many of 
these portraits could not be obtained any- 
where else at any price, and anyone of 
them purrhased in the ordinary way 
would cost from fifty to loo times the 
price now asked for them. If you save 
the coupons from The Evening Herald 
you can i?et twenty of themf - one dime. 
This is the onlv wav you can'"'*iecure this 
collection in Duluth. 

California Widwinter Fair. 

Now is the best time for intending vis- 
itors to this great and novel Midwinter 
Tropical exposition to make transporta- 
tion arrangements. 

The Mmneanolis & St. Louis railway, 
"Albert Lea Route," which is the only 
line operating through cars, will trans- 

fiott you quicklv -ind cheaply from the 
and:i of snow to the land of sunshine, 
from the chilly blasts of winter to the 
nerfume of i.tden zephyrs of the rose 
garden sand orange groves injfull bloom. 
For ticket'. r.-\tes or other information 
call on ticket agent, or address A. h. 
Cutts. Acting Cieneral Ticket and Pas- 
seneer Aser.t. Minreapolis, Minn. 

We are glad to b-r atjle to refer you to 
the hundieds of ple.tsed passengers who 
have tnkefi advantatje of our low rales 
iiifl superior «ervicp. 

Spcii-il MiuisKii huus'.' wnik at the 
.\cmc laundry, u; West First. Tel, 545, 


A Fire at Binghimlon Which Caused a Lost 
Ol $100,000. 

BlNC.ii.AMToN. N. \ ., March 8.— At 1 

o'clock this morning lire started in the 

old electric light plant on Noyes island, 

and before the lire department reached 

the scene the whole building was 

The flames quickly spread to the 4- 
story brick block adjoining, owned by E. 
P. Stephens and occupied by C. B. Smith 
Jr., & Co.. cigar manufacturers, and 
Silher anil Case, composing the Bing- 
hamton Lithographic company. Both 
buildings were entirely destroyed. Total 
loss, J7 5,000. 


Two Men Seriously Injured by an Explosion 
ot Gas. 
CoLUMHU.s, March 8.— While Alexan- 
der Ray, Charles Brice and James Brice, 
employes of the Natural Gas company, 
were looking for a gas leak in the cellar 

of Dages Andrews & Co.'s store today, 
the engineer of the building struck a 

An explosion followed. Ray and 
Charles Brice were hurled about twenty 
feet and terribly burned and bruised 
about the bead and shoulders. It is 
thought that Ray cannot live. 

Cartdrivers on Strike. 
New Vokk, March 8. — All of the cart- 
drivers employed by the street cleaning 
department went on strike this morning. 
Squads of police have been sent to the 
district stables. Trouble is feared at the 
stables on East One Hundred and 
Sixteenth street. 

Arrested for Murder. 

Mary.s\ ILLK, Cal., March 8. — Hugh 
Buchanan is under arrest for stabbing 
and killing William Miles, a gambler. 
Buchanan claims his relatives are 
prominent in Georgia. His father was 
congressman from the Fourth district for 
two terms. 

— -— — m • ■ • — 

The Russo-German Treaty. 

Bkklin, March 8.— The committee ot 
the reichstag, to which was referred the 
Russian-German commercial treaty, has 
adopted the measure as a whole by n 
vote of i6 to 12. 

Postmaster Appointed. 
\Vashin(;t()N, March 8.— The presi- 
dent today sent to the senate the nomi- 
nation of William Brust as postmaster 
at New Ulm, Minn. 

Self rreserratiou. 

A Di^froit niinrod went o*I up the coun- 
try not long ayo on a bunt and took 11 boy. 
jiloup. The boy uccorapanietl the hunter 
all the first day in the Held, aud by niwht 
Lis employtT noticed that he was pretty 
badFy rattled. The next morning, when he 
was ready to start out apraiu, the boy wjus 
not to be found. Search was made, and in 
his room on a table this note was found: 

Mr. Blank: 

Dear sur— i have gone to detroit to jjit ml life 
Insured, hire another boy till i git back. 
Vours trooly, BuxiE. 

The gentleman endeavored to destroy the 
note ere it wa^itoo late, but failed. — Detroit 

Free Press. 

Red Tape. 

A mistress told her maid Betje that .she not always do things on her own re- 
spousibility, but first ask permission. The 
nfxt day Betje walked Into the parlor and 
said politely: "Mevrouw, the cat is busy 
eatiuK up the duck. Must I send her away 
or not ? ' '— Kikeriki. 

Was lie a Medlam? 

I had left a, solemn seance with the spirits of 

the Uetid 
Aud returned to seek m.y chamber, with stranso 

notions iu ray head. 
Tor I longed with zealous ardor to recommanl- 

With those dear, departed mortals wlto control 

my earthly fate. 

Letting darkness fall about me, down I sat 

with many a sich. 
Hoping, waiting for some message from the 

spirits by and by. 
And at last ther^ came a rapping, strangely 

weird, a muffled sound. 
Ab of ghostly fingers tapping on the wainscot 

all around. 

StiflF and straight 1 sat and listened, while my 
wild eyes pierced the gloom. 

Looking for their spirit figure to come floating 
through the room. 

And my heart was all a-tremble with expect- 
ancy and fear. 

Almost dreading their appearance and the 
words 1 soon would bear. 

But the room grew cold and colder, so I crawled 
within my bed. 

Softly drawingup the blankets till th»y reached 
above my head. 

Still there came no demonstration of that 
weinl. myst»>rious power. 

But the rat behind my bnreau kept on gnaw- 
ing for an hour. 

—New York Sun. 

Part Two Here. 

The first installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs Arc Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived. Bring in 
your coupons and your dimes. 

Cheap Rates to California. 

The Northern Pacific Railroad com- 
pany has put into effect a series of low 
round trip rates to California points. 
Tickets are good until July 15th, 1894 and 
are good for stopover under certain con- 

These rates will enable those desiring 
to do so, to spend the winter in Southern 
California, or to visit the Midwinter fair 
to be held at San Francisco. This latter 
event will undoubtedly be second only 
to the World's fair, and will repay a visit 
as it will exhibit the resources and capa- 
bilities of California. 

St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth to 
San Francisco, returning via Portland to 
St. Paul, or returning to Missouri river, 
$80.50. For further information apply to 
Charles S. Fee, G. P. and T. A., St. Paul, 

Wanted, applications for loans in sums 
from $200 to S2000. Call at 301 Palladio 

Benson's _ 
l^otous PlasteB 

I »• Relieve inttantty, ^ 

and cure quicker than any other Porous | 

Plaster, liniment or medicine ero> 

ployed. Clean, safe and sure. 

GKT THE C F.N n> E B EN80N. 

MnilooK r«oId AnnnaDy. /^ 


Vuiafutan tu: Chemisti 

, WtW VOWIV. , 





A Lucky Discovery and Its 

There is probably no happier woman 
today than Mrs. A, D. Seitz, of White- 
stone, L. 1. .She has lately attracted great 
attention, not cmly in her own town, but 
for many miles around. As it is a sut>- 
ject which will most deeply interest 
everybody, she has been induced to make 
her experiences public. She writes the 
following letter to her fellow workers: 

"I had suffered for three years and 
more with nervous prostr-ition, nervous 
weakness of the heart and kidney dis- 
ease. I was treated by different doctors, 
who told me that as 1 grew older my 
heart would grow weaker. 1 was giving 
up all hope of getting better and about 
made up my mind I could never recover. 

MKS. A. n. SEIT/. 

"1 heard of the wonderful cures being 
performed by Dr. Greene's Nervura 
blood and nerve remedy and determined 
to try it. I am very thankful I did so, 
for it has cured me entirely. I was so 
bid I was afraid to leave the bouse. 

"I would have bad spells at any time 
and would be very sick. 1 suffered aw- 
fully. 1 am well and strong now and 
can go away for days at a time, I feel 
like a different person and shall never 
be without Dr. Greene's Nervura. I 
strongly advise all the sick and suffering 
to take it." 

Thousands of people who are not ex- 
actly sick are yet out of order or ailing 
in some way. Thev do not feel well and 
strong, do not eat or sleep well, are ner- 
vous and have no ambition for work or 
pleasure. You need the great spring 
meilicine, Dr. Greene's Nervura blooa 
and nerve remedy. It will make you 
well. The spring is the best time to 
treat for any disease. Everybody needs 
a spring medicine and this is the best 
one known. It is the discovery of Dr. 
Greene, of 35 West Fourteenth street. 
New York citv, the most successful 
specialist in curing nervous and chronic 
diseases. He can be consulted by all 
free of charge, personally or by letter. 

I)e Garuinndia the Cbampion. 

The new amateur court tenuis champion 
of Auierica is B. Spalding de Gariuendia of 
the Racket aud Tennis club of New York 


city. He won the title by defeating Philip 
S. Sears of the Boston Athletic association 
in recent championship contests held iu 
New York. 

In addition to the championship De Gar- 
mendia also won the $500 silver cup donated 
by the Boston A. A. and the New York 
Racket and " inis club. 

De Garr. ■ has been playing tenuis 

and racket i. -"Ut eight years and is 

now 33 years of . He is a large man, 

but he moves with ; >.t aRility and plays 
with rare skill and iu _ment. 

For Thoroagli tTolfication. 

[Special Correspoiideuce.] 
The following, which has the correct 
ring, has been adopted by the Los An- 
geles Industrial legion as the expression 
of its views npon the "Rally, labor, ral- 
ly!" movement. 

Whereas. The American Federation of La- 
twr ha^ declared in favor of independent polit- 
ical action and refusing to bolster up any long- 
er the barbarous struggle for exis>tence known 
as the "competitive system of industry." It 
now favors the only scientific solution of the 
labor problem— viz, the nationalization of all 
Industrie.-? aud direct legislation. 

Therefore, We, the members of the Los An- 
geles Industrial legion, hereby congratulate 
the organized wage workers for having taken 
this step. We extend to them the right hand 
of fellowship and pledge our united support to 
the principles which they have adopted. 

As soon as the labor unions shall have taken 
a referendum vote on this measure we favor 
the calling of a national convention of all the 
Industrial reform bodies, making a complete 
unification of labor forces. 

Milton Cari.80N, Adjutant. 

Typesetting Miiclilnes. 

The official inquiry-, from the journey- 
men typographers' standpoint, has been 
made into the effect of the introduction 
of typesetting machines upon the print- 
ing fraternity. The investigation showed 
that the machines have been introduced 
in about 70 large cities of the Union, and 
oat of a total of over 4,600 "regulars" 
and "subs" have displaced 2,071 men. 
The heaviest displacement has been in 
New Y'ork, Buffalo and Detroit, the 
former dropping 213 men out of about 
1,000, and the others 124 and 108 respec- 
tively. Machines in Philadelphia have 
displaced, according to the report, 85 
men out of 150 regulars and 42 subs. In 
Chicago up to the time of the report only 
nine men have been displaced. The one 
encouraging feature has been the em- 
ployment of men \^-ho formerly worked 
At tbo caM to maal&^Ia^^ tho. machiuds. 


Charles U. Luscomb, the New President of 
the L. A. W. 

Charles H. Luncomb, the new president 
of the I.«ague of American Wheelmen, ia 
a Brooklyn man, a 

Srominent mcm- 
er of the Long 
Island Wheelmen, 
and he is also a 
major iu the Thir- 
teenth regiment of 
the national guard 
of New York state. 
He was Iwm in 
about 3,") years ago, 
folio wecl the sea«' 
for a time and 
finally removed to 
Brooklyn, where 
he l>ecan>e a law- 
yer and estab- CHARLES H. LLscoMB. 
lished a large and lucrative practice. He 
has long been prominent in the affairs of 
the li. A. W. aud in 1889 was president of 
the organization. He was voted out of 
oflice four years ago, aud his recent election 
to the league presidency is iu the nature of 
a viuilication. 

He has for years been a strong champion 
of good roads, and his retirement from the 
league presidency was caused by the fact 
that he seemed in advance of his fellow 
officers in road reform methods. He has 
been chairman of tiie national rights and 
privileges committee of the L. A. W. and 
chief consul of the New York division of 
the organization. The separation of wheel- 
men into two classes — one strictly amateur, 
the other semiprofessional — and the exclu- 
sion of colored riders were two of the im- 
portant innovations adapted at the recent 
national assembly of the L. A. W. 


Now that the Corbett incident has blown 
over in baseball circles some one suKgests 
that Manaj^er Ward of New York hire Pro- 
fessor Holtura, the caunou ball catcher, to 
handle Amos Rusle's 1894 curves. 

Dr. Jay Seaver, medical director of the 
Yale gymnasium, has decided by careful 
measurements tliat rowing enlarges the 
heads of the college oarsmen. Any man 
who has ever had anything to do with the 
members of a champion crew will experi- 
ence no surprise when he hears of Dr. Sea- 
ver's statement. 

The wife of Petty, the champion pistol 
shot of America, is a clever shot. One 
day not long ago, when she was not feeling 
very well, she defeated her husband in a 
shotgun contest, killing 20 out of 20 clay 

A Buffalo horseman has named three of 
his colts as follows: LittleJ*umpkins, Some 
Pumpkins and Lord Pumpkin. He ought 
to name a fourth one Cheese to go with 

The easy defeat of Joe Goddard by Harry 
Laing of New Zealand recently is another 
line on Ed Smith's chances against Corbett. 
It proves that Goddanl's defeat by Smitb 
did not necessarily place the Deuverite 
among the world beaters. 



St. Paul, MiDneapIis aid CMcap 



Pullman Sleeping Cars, Elegant Dininc Car» 
on ail Through Trains. 


Dining Gars on Pacific 

Pacific EzpresB for all Min- 
nesota and Dakota points, 
Winnipeg, Yellowstone 
Park, Helena, fintte, Spo- 
kane, Tacoma, Beatue, 
Portland, Alaska, Ban 
Francisco and all Pacific 
coast points 3:4Spm 7 2S am 

Chicago Limited for all Wis- 
consin Central & Milwaa- 
kee. Lake Shore A West- 
ern points. Milwaukee, 
Chicago and beyond 3 £0 pm 11:5 

Wisconsin Central Local 
Express for all Gogebic 
Bauge and Wisconsin Cen- . 
tral points and Chicago... 

I Except Sunday. AH other trains daily. 
Bates, maps, or other pamphlets and mforma- 
tion will be cheerfolly fumisued on application 
to F. E. DONOVAN. 

City Ticket Agent, 418 W. Superior St., 
Or CHA8. 8. FEE, 

Gen. Pass and Tk't. Afft.. St. Paul. 






Lv Dnlnth 

Ar St. Paul 

Ar Minneapolis... 

Ar Stillwater 

Ar Chicago 

Ar Milwaukee 

Ar Omaha 

At St. LooIk 

Ar Kansas City 

Lt for Cloquet, 





00 am 
10 pm 
80 am 

730 am 


1 3i) pm 
6 20 pm 
6 40 pm 
710 pm 
9 00 am 

4 20 am 

5 16 pm 

9 00 am 


716 am 
985 pm 
710 pm 

10 00 pm 
6 55 am 
688 am 

F. B. aostj. 

Northern Passenger Agent, 

«K \Vi»w» MnivtHnr 



Eastern Minnesota Bailway Time Table. 


Daily ex. Sunday. Daily ex. Sunday. 

Arrive— Leave — 

7 00 pm Dolbth 100 pm 

6 4.5 pm West Superior 1 15 pm 

1 % pm Minneapolis 6f25 pm 

105 pm Bt. Paul 6 55 pm 

Bolfet parlor cars. Finest eonipment. Depot 
comer Sixth avenue west and Michigan street 
Cits ticket office, No. 432 West Bnperior street 
BpaldinK Hotel. 





11 50 

10 50 

9 20 

8 IS 

7 30 


Ar Dnlnth Lv 
Two Harbors 
Allen Junction 



Lt Virginia Ar 

Ar Tower Lv 
Lv Ely Ar 


3 15 

4 IS 

5 S3 

6 40 

7 00 
7 30 

6 47 

7 40 

A. M. 

Daily except Sunday. 

General Passenger Agent. 
Dnlnth. Minn.. Nov. 14. 18»3. 

Daily, except Sunday ; in effect Dec. 18. 1893. 
Train No. 1, northbound— 

Lv Dolutb (Union depot) 8:06am 

Ar Virginia 11 :30 am 

Ar Biwabik 12:01m 

Ar Mountain Iron 11 :35 am 

Ar Hibbiug 4:35pm 

Train No. 2, southbonnd — 

Lv Virginia HOpm 

Lv Monntain Inm 1:40pm 

Lv Biwsbik 12:55 pm 

Lv Hibbiug Sc.lOam 

Ar Duluth (CJuiuu depot) 5.-05 prp 

D. M PMILKIN. Gen'l Pass. Agt 

Gaa'l Manacar, 

M^ets p raise 
From j^ll! 

Every person who has taken advantage of our 
offer of "The Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities" admits that not only have 
all our representations in regard to its intrin- 
sic merits been fully justified; not only has 
every promise been kept, but the work 

Exceeds all Expectations. 

Part 1 has elicited favorable comments from 
every side. The demand for it has amounted 
to a rush which has kept us busy to supply, 
and although we knew it would be popular has 
surpassed our most sanguine hopes in regard 
to it. 

The first shipment of Part a has Just 
Arrived and Part 3 will be here in a few 

''Stage Celeb f ities ' ' 
Has Taken the Town 

And has become the fashion. It merits all the 
popularity it has gained. It is unique among 
artistic publications, treats a popular subject in 
a popular way, presents portraits of all the 
great lights of the stage in the most at- 
tractive manner known to art, and each part 
comprises twenty handsome half-tone photo- 
graphs, finished in two colors, these being 
the latest and best pictures of each subject, 
with a well written biographical sketch of each. 


The Den^and is Heavy 

For this Portfolio, but we have prepared to 
meet it, and can still respond to the calls 
of our readers who want this handsome ind 
superb production. Men need not wan." *t. 
Ladies need not sigh for it and 

Children Need Not Cry 

for the ''Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of 
Stage Celebrities." The terms upon which 
we offer it place this Portfolio within the reach 
of all. Readers of The Herald can secure it 
by presenting three coupons and ten cents at 
our Coupon Department. 

IVhat is a Dime 

Compared to the beauty, the artistic gratifica- 
tion, the amusement and the valuable informa- 
tion contained in such a magnificent work as 
"Stage Celebrities.^" This small amount of 
money cannot procure anything else that can 
equal this in interest. 

Part 2 2s Now Ready. 

Part 3 will bc ready for delivery next Monday 
and will contain twenty-one portraits finished 
in the same style as Parts 1 and 2 and can be 
procured on the same terms: 

Three Coupons and One DimCy 

Send 2 Cents Extra for Postage if Ordered 

■•■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ mm 


1. Marie BTirroiighs, 
as Edith in ''Wealth." 

2. Frederick De Belleville. 

3. Mme. Helena Modjeska. 

4. Robert Downing. 

5. Eugenia Blair. 

6. Thomas Q. Seabrooke. 

7. Elvia Crox. 

8. Joseph Haworth. 

9. Viola Allen. 

10. Louis Harrison. 

1 1. Lillian Russell. 

12. DighyBell. 

13. Laura Joyce Bell. 

14. Roland Reed. 

15. Camille D'ArTille. 

16. Robert Mantell. 

17. Annie Pixley. 

18. Herbert Kelcey. 

19. Agnes Huntington. 

20. Josephine Hall. 

—————— — nnnn ——— 



















BusinaM and editorial roomi in Ths Unrald 

bnil.tlni:. 2^1 Woet Hapwior 8tro*>t. TelephoDe 
— Hnaicfies oftico, iW, two riucs ; aiUtori&l routus, 
£4, three rincs. 


Dally, per Tear f7,00 

Daily, pw three months l.!» 

Dally, per month 60 

Weekly, per year WO 



Knteri'il at the pcstofliea at Didath, Minn., ae 
■eooQd-«U8s mail luatter. 

The Weather. 

U. 8. Weathkb liiKtvf. DrLCTH. Mnrx.. 
Mtvrcb S.— Tlio storm i-'»uti>r ihst was yestctrtiay 
in Missouri has muvoti raiiidly tturtheastward 
to the L'ppor Ohio valloy. 

The haroii-.'ner is lowi^st to thn north of Mun- 
ta'^a and Uiu'liost mer ISimthorn Wittconsia. 

("loutiy weather pn>v»ils this luorniDB in tho 
lake rf ffiou witli IcmjsI sDviws. and in tho Ohio 
Talloy liffiit rains have occurred since yesterday 
niommfr: in the other di»tricta fair weather is 

It is sliKhtly colder than yesterday in the Mis- 
sissippi and Lower Missouri valleys aud 10 to 'A) 
dtvrtes warmer in Manitoba and the Upper 
Missouri valley. 

Dnlnth temperatnre at 7 a. m. ttMlay, 
11 deffre«s, niaximnm 29 degrees, minimnm 
10 degrees above zero. 

DrUTTH, March S.— Local forecast tiptil S 
p. m. tomorrow : Fair ; warmer tonight and 
Friday ; eaat to soath wind;). 

Jahes Kenealt, 
Local Forecast Officer. 

WASHraoTON, March f.— Forecast till 8 p.m. 
Friday: For Wisconsin and Minuesotsi: 
Threateninu ; warmer Frilay morning and eve- 
ning ; southerly .wind. 

Economy Must Prevail. 
Mayor d'Autremont's valedictory mes- 
sage to the old council on Monday even- 
ing and the inaugural message of Mayor 
Lewis to the new council on Tuesday 
evening agreed upon one point. Both 
dwelt with much emphasis upon the ne- 
cessity of practicing s^reater economy in 
the management of the city's business. 
This is a subject upon which The Her- 
ald has several times touched within tha 
past two months, although its motives 
were purposely misconstrued by several 
demagogues, and it therefore hastens to 
endorse the sentiments expressed by 
both the outgoing and incoming mayors. 
The statistics presented by Mr. d'Au- 
tremont show that it is time to call a 
halt in the policy of increasing the city's 
debt. According to his statement, the 
total bonded debt is now $1,725,000. The 
improvement certificates amount to 
$1,093,527. There are unpaid 7 per cent 
orders outstanding to the amount ot 
$275,765, making the total liabilities of 
the city $3,094,202. Against this there 
are unpaid assessments amounting to 
$1,400,000, but as some of these assess- 
ments may be illegal and the balance 
long delayed, the city cannot count on 
the same for ready cash. 

In addition to the above there is a 
large school indebtedness, which must 
soon be increased by $150,000 to provide 
additional room for the children, and a 
county indebtedness which will fall 
largely upon Duluth. "From the fore- 
going," said Mr. d'Autremont, "it will be 
seen that in order to maintain our credit 
the expenditures, of the city must be re- 
duced, and no new public improvements 
started until we know where the money 
is coming from to meet our obligations 
already incurred." 

Mayor Lewis devoted much of his 
message to the same point, agreeing 
with his predecessor in office that econ- 
omy should be the watchword of the 
new administration. It seemed to him 
to be the part of wisdom to limit oui 
improvements to the actual needs of the 
city, until the times grow brighter and 
the people are relieved of some of the 
burdens which they now find so heavy. 
He referred to the outstanding street 
assessments on which interest amounting 
to over $74,000 a year is being paid; to 
the large delinquent county tax list; to 
the increased bonded indebtedness due 
to the annexation of West Duluth and 
Lakeside; to the cost of maintaining the 
various departments; to the difficulty of 
collecting taxes in these times of great 
depression, and to the fact that $69,000 of 
the city's money is at present unavail- 

In view of these facts, and in order to 
preserve the city's credit, a policy of 
economy and retrenchment must pre- 
vail. Mayor Lewis is ^ight in saying 
that the people will hold the new admin- 
istration to strict account for the policy 
which it may pursue. The people were 
promised and they expect a strictly 
business administration. It will 
be the ' duty of a business admini* 
stration to reduce the running expenses 
of the city whenever possible and to re- 
sist all pressure, no matter Irom what 
quarter it may emanate, to increase the 
debt or the fixed charges 
of the city. There are no doubt 
many improvements that seem 
necessary, but they can be postponed 
without injury to the city's interest until 
the period of depression has passed 
away and business has been restored to 
its normal condition. 

In this way Duluth will weather the 
financial storm without disaster, and will 
emerge from the world-wide depression 
with its credit' unimpaired and in a 
healthy, sound condition. To do aught 
now that might result differently would 
be the supremest act of folly. 

A Good Time to Invest. 
The improvement in the real estate 
markets in New York, Chicago, St. Louis 
and other cities is one of the most grati- 
fying indications of the recovery from 
the period of depression that effectually 
checked all investment. The large 
amounts of money that were thrown into 
banks and vaults by scared capitalists 
and investors are now being brought into 

use again. There is no profit in permit- 
ting this money to lie idle, and its 
owners are anxious to secure at least a 
moderate rate of interest thereon. Re- 
ferring to this movement, the Minne- 
apolis Journal notes an instance in New 
York where "one piece of property on 
Fifty-sixth street, which brought S6o,ooo 
in 1887 was sold last week for $61,500. 
So goes the market. Realty is more 
active in New York, because in that 
great city bargains are to be had. Many 
want to sell at low figures. It is the 
opportunity of the investor. He will 
not enjoy it very soon again. Surplus 
idle money is gravitating to realty." 

The Journal adds: "Men who have had 
money in idleness for months, with the 
growth of confidence, want to put it 
where it will make some substantial re- 
turn to them. The big shrinkage in rail- 
way securities last year and the incerti- 
tude still existing as to tariff legislation 
make men hesitate about embarking in 
new business enterprises. l>ut realty in 
localities which have assured futures, 
which have passed the crucial stage and 
have shown that, as manufacturing and 
business centers they have come to stay, 
— such realty offers today the most trust- 
worthy and productive field for invest- 
ment which can be found. There are 
many owners of realty in such places 
ready to sell at a sacrifice to get ready 
money to extricate themselves from bebt, 
and the realty investor can find them in 
all the leading cities of the country." 

Property can be purchased m Duluth 
today at figures that insure a handsome 
return upon the investment. The time 
to invest is when prices are low, and the 
man who has money to buy property 
during a period of depression is certain 
to realize a handsome profit. During 
the period of depression beginning with 
1873 many men made such investments, 
and they realized fortunes by reason of 
their sagacity. Duluth's condition is not 
surpassed by that of any other city in 
the country. The solidity of the city is 
assured. It has been steadily growing 
in population and business during the 
past year when other cities have been 
standing still or retrograding. Its future 
is bright with promise of still greater ex- 
pansion in every direction. 

The develooment of the Rainy Lake 
country, the building of the Great North- 
ern road from Duluth to Fosston, the re- 
sumption and extension of operations on 
the Mesaba and Vermilion iron ranges 
—these are but a few ot the factors that 
will cause Duluth to grow and prosper 
during the present year at a greater rate 
than ever known before. What better 
time can be found to invest in Duluth 
realty than now, before the movement 
begins and prices advance.'' 

The Senatorial Contest. 

The St. Paul Pioneer Press does not 
dispute some of the statements which 
were first made in the Minneapolis Trib- 
une regarding Dwight M. Sabin becom- 
ing an avowed candidate for the United 
States senatorship. It does not consider 
Mr. Sabin among the possibilities, while 
it declares that the story that Governor 
Nelson is his ally in any such campaign 
is preposterous. But that opposition to 
Senator Washburn exists, it is ready to 
admit. Here is what it says on that 
point: , 

"There is undoubtedly a movement an- 
tagonistic to the re-election of Mr. Wash- 
burn, but the Tribune can, it is asserted, 
find its origin a great deal nearer home 
than the place where its eagle gaze is 
now fixed. When Senator Washburn 
was elected to his present position he was 
bitterly opposed by some of his own 
neighbors, and if politicians are to be be- 
lieved these same townspeople intend to 
be prepared with a few cards up their 
sleeve when the next deal is made. 
Further, rumor says that the present visit 
of the senator to the Northwest is in an- 
swer to an urgent telegram sent not 
more than two weeks ago, asking him 
to come home and check this 
movement. It is further reported 
that the scheme proposed 

is to renominate Nelson, and then elect 
him senator and let David Clough be- 
come residuary legatee to the position 
which he covets with a force that mili- 
tates against the tenth commandment. 
There is little doubt, say those who 
know, that an attempt has been made to 
thus indirectly involve Governor Nelson, 
but that he is a party to this scheme, 
which originated in Minneapolis, is not 
to be believed for a moment, although he 
undoubtedly has a large number of 
friends who would like to see him re- 
turned to Washington. It is well known 
by the friends ot Governor Nelson that 
he is not and does not intend to be a 
candidate for the United States senate." 

If It be true, as stated above, that Mr. 
Washburn is encountering serious op- 
position in his own city, then indeed he 
has a hard fight ahead of him. Possibly 
Mr. Sabin is not a candidate, and he 
may not be among the possibilities, as 
the St. Paul paper says, but there are 
other able men in the state who would 
not refuse the senatorship, and should 
one of them enter the field and announce 
his candidacy, Mr. Washburn's path 
back to Washington would not be an 
easy one to travel. 

Wanted ! 

25 Salesladies 

And 20 Salesmen. 

Must be thoroughly 

Experienced in some one 

Of the 

Different Departments 

Of our Store. 

. &Haynie 

aged premier, and the English people 
will so regard her action. Mr. Glad- 
stone declined, not because he despises 
titles and the nobility but because he 
wanted to follow the example of his po- 
litical master, Sir Robert Peel, who de- 
clined a peerage when he retired. 

The Wadena Tribune says: "That fe- 
male loveliness depends wholly upon 
the quality of the glasses through which 
it is viewed was again demonstrated by 
the abandonment of his beautiful white 
wife, Cora Belle, by the Indian, Chaska, 
for a Sioux squaw." If the Tribune man 
ever saw Cora Belle then it is indeed 
true "that female loveliness wholly de- 
pends upon the quality ot the glasses 
through which it is viewed," or he would 
never have styled her beautiful. 

A dispatch to The Herald on Tuesday 
stated that ex-Adjt. Gen. John H, .Mullen 
had dropped dead from heart disease in 
Wabasha. It is pleasing to learn that 
Gen. Mullen is still in the flesh, and 
likely to continue so for some time to 
come. It appears that he was stricken 
on the street with a slight attack of 
heart disease, and hence the report of 
his death. His condition was not serious, 
and he is now able to be out again. 

Ex-Attorney General Moses E. Clapp 
is the latest candidate spoken of for the 
Republican nomination for mayor of St. 
Paul. Gen. Clapp is regarded as the 
strongest man in the party, and the only 
thing that can be said against his candi- 
dacy is his short residence in St. Paul, 
He is a magnetic leaderand would make 
a vigorous and enthusiastic campaign 
that would probably win. 

"Rain ia March, a poor harvest" is an 
old saying. Owing to the low price of 
wheat at present and the poor prospect 
of any great rise, owing to the heavy 
stocks and small foreign demand, a poor 
harvest might not be a very bad thing for 
the farmers m the Northwest this year. 
We have had rain since the month 

Legend ot the Dismal Swamp. 

It doubled him up with a horrid cramp. 

Did Pcnnsjlvaoia's vote, 
80 Grover. he took to tho Injun's camp. 
For he'B Kono to tho Lake of the Diamal Swamp 

In a lighthouse tender boat. 

And there in the depths of the Dismal Swamp 

He chaseth the sprigtail dnclc ; 
Or, with Greshani and Bob and a pine linot 

Ho plays .Jack Pots for a postage stamp 

And curses his consarned luck. 

When at early dawn ho sinks to sleep, 

If slnmbor his eyelids woo, 
He is rocked in the cradle of the deep, 
Far from the moan of the Mugwump's weep 

And the song uf the gay cuckoo. 

But over bis head sini;s the whippoorwill, 
While themuskrat breatbes in his ear; 
Aud, sleeping, he passes the Wilson bill 
And, dreamiug. he soetli the dusky Lil, 
On a great white throne appear. 

Not a whispor is hoard from tho hunter's camp 

When they will finish tho job; 
But wo know that somewUere, down in tho 

Oloagonous mui of the Dismal Swamp 
Sit Urover and Gresham and Bob. 

—New York Sun. 



The Modern Version. 

Minneapolis Journal: Bede got the 
marshalship and now his brother-in-law 
gets to be postmaster of Rainv Lake 
City. A Bede lor luck will be the 
modern version of the old proverb. 

The New York Commercial Adver- 
tiser says that 'the queen's offer ot a 
peerage to Mr. Gladstone on the eve of 
his retirement from the premiership was 
likely "a carefully rehearsed and long 
cherished insult. " The New York paper 
shows its ignorance of English customs 
by making such a statement. The queen 
intended no insult. From her point of 
view, she was tending an honor to the 

The Devil in Chicago. 

Chicago Journal: "As long as the 
devil lives he will have a place in 
Chicago," said the Rev. E. P. Goodwin 
last evening. And no one will blame 
the devil for accepting the hospitality so 
generally extended him. The devil is a 
pretty shrewd old codger, and we have 
scriptural authority for saying that be 
doesn't go where he is not wanted. 

California's Fruit Crop. 

$50,000,000 worth raised this year. Do 
you want to know where and at what 
profit the golden orange is raised. Do 
you want to kno'v where and at what 
profit the unsurpassed California raisin 
grape is grown, or the luscious peach, 
the loveliest prune in the world, or the 
magnificent grape? Do you want to 
know how to travel through that district 
comfortably and cheaply If you do, 
California Bureau of Information, 

Room 1138 Guaranty Loan Building, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Governor Will Not Relieve Senator 
Washburn's Anxiety. 

St. Paul News: It is among the possi- 
bilities that Washburn may not be his 
own successor. His visit to the state at 
this time indicates that he realizes the 
uncertainty of his situation, that it is 
none too soon to set his traps if he is to 
catch the game. 

Governor Nelson talks amiably about 
everything except the senatorship. 
Upon that subject he is a sphinx. The 
Pelican Rapids Sentinel said the other 
day that Nelson can be elected either 
governor or senator "and it is for him to 
say which he wants." That statement 
causes Mr, Washburn's champion, the 
St, Cloud Press, to rejoin that "in that 
case he (Nelson) ought to be willing to 
so say:" "It will pay Mr. Nelson," con- 
tinues the anxious St. Cloud paper, "as it 
will pay every other politician, to be 
frank and above board with the people. 
Let us have an open statement from 
the honorable governor of this great 

But the governor speaks not. Of 
course this is tantalizing. The governor 
is not an iiifant in politics and sees no 
harm in allowing the other fellows to do 
the guessing while he keeps his own 
counsel and the key to the situation at 
the same time. 

Mr. Washburn is finding things much 
more perplexing than in the halcyon 
days of pine stumpage. 

A Paper Road. 
Minneapolis Times: A number of 
Minneapolis men are said to be inte:- 
ested in a project to build a railroad 
from Lake Superior to the Gulf of 
Mexico. It takes Minneapolis men to 
tackle a job like that. 

Will Have Both. 

St. Cloud Journ.'U-Press: Congress- 
man Baldwin has made another speech 
in congress, in which he said: "In the 
name of God and a suffering people let 
us have peace." Peace, dear major, is 
the twin sister of prosperity, and God 
and a suffering people will sc^ that we 
have both by electing a Republican ad- 
ministration henceforth and forever. 

A Threat From Anoka. 
Anoka Herald: Neither St. Cloud nor 
Duluth have any claim on the earth, and 
they will find that there are a few other 
people in this district besides the Zenith 
ard Central cities. Duluth wants the 
congressman and if she gets that she 
should not expect anything else this year. 
If they insist on reaching out further and 
attempt to secure the nomination of a 
Duluth man for a state office they will 
lose the congressman. 

Thu TariH a Local Issue. 
St. Louis Globe-Democrat: The pro- 
tests from Alabama, Louisiana, Georgia, 
New York and other senators belong- 
ing to the Democracy against certain 
schedules to the Wilson bill which hit 
their localities show that the tariff is 
more of a local issue with that party at 
least than Hancock ever imagined. 

PAINT cracks It 
often costs more to prepare a 
house for repainting that has been 
painted in the first place with cheap 
ready-mixed paints, than it would 
to have painted it twice with strict- 
ly pure wnite lead, groiud in pure 
linseed oil. 

Strictly Pure^ 

White ^ Lead 

forms a permanent base for repaint- 
ing and never has to be burned or 
scraped off on account of scaling 
or cracking. It is always smooth 
and clean. To be sure of getting 
strictly pure white lead, purchase 
any of the following brands: 

"Southern," Red Seal," 
"Collier," "Shipman." 

!FoR Colors.— National Lead Co.'s Pure 
White Lead TintiiiR Colors, a one-pound can 
to a j5-pound keg of Lead and mix your own 
paints. Saves lime and annoyance in matching 
shades, and insures the best paint that it is pos- 
sible to put on wood. 

Send us ,1 postal card and get our book on 
paints und color-card, free; it will probably save 
you a good many dollars. 

St. Louis Branch, 
Clark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Louis. ^ 




Herald Wants, 

Popular Because Eflectivs. 

Ose oont a word ; 75 oents a lino per month. 
No advertieement taken for lost than 15 oancSi 
Paymoate moat be madH la ad ranee. 


AU pcraons wanting eitnationa can oae ThA 
Ho raid want colmniu) for three insertlone free 

Tbia does not include BKonta or employment 

Parties «dvertf«ini? in thesecolamos mas have 
answers addresfied inc&re of The Herald and 
will be given a cheek to enable them to gat 
auBwern to their advortiHemente, AU answers 
Btaonld bo properly enclosed tn enveloivw. 


can bundle circnlar or baud saw ; L*!) years' 
espericnce. (i. F. IJoatin, 207 Cedar street, 



to do genoraX bonsework in private fam- 
Apply 411 West Third street. 

competent, sober and reliable; can talk 
Norwegian, Address "Watchmaker," care Du- 
luth Herald. 

f)r day worit, fifteen j oars experience. Can 
give iigiirt'S for material or labor or work of 
any kiud, to get bread for my family. Call or 
addroKs A, H.. 207 Cedar street, Duluth. 

and accoantant by a thorough and com- 
petent juan of ability and vf>ry beet and highest 
of referances. Address O. W. M., Herald olHce. 

sires a situation. Ten years' experience 
in city and country. Testimonials good. Ad- 
dross, Chemist, Box 257, Goderich, Ont. 

quiet, industrioDfl and good penman. Ad- 
dress in own handwriting, stating salary ex- 
pected. J Vi, Herald. 

«-nce at once. 723 West Superior street. 


linery workroom. Apply at Panton & 
Watson's millinery department. 


erywhere to soil tho wonderful pocket cam- 
era "Photoret." fend stamp for booklet. 
Baynes Sons & C'o., 1009 Cbambier of Commerce, 
('liicago. 11!. 

ing to pay six mouth's or year's rent in 
advance for a suitable one and right rent. Ad- 
dress Box W5. 


JtKAh KSTATTi:^''On^ALF:^ 

601 Palladio. 

1 yJ^' that will stagger the oldest iubabitaur.. 
Easy terms. 

ill East Eud ; never been offered before. 
Price and terms no object; will take good lot 
part payment ; must soil auick. 

room house on Bench street ; $:!U0O lei^H than 
cost a year ago. Price now, i><500 ; easy terms. 


601 Palladio. 



J. two sevon-rooom houses with all modern 
conveniences, K. F. Willcute, No. ai5 Lyceum 

ern conveniencea. Also four rooni liouse 
$10 a month. T. H. Hawkes, Jr.. 216 West 
Superior stieet. 

central; steam lieat; special rate. See 
Sherwood, Torrey building. 

rooms with city water cheap, 411 West 
Third street. 

' bath. 128 West Fourth street. 

rooms with all modern couvenieuces. 
Board if desired. Central location, over 102 
West First street. 

East Second street. $15 per month, 

li bed, and board. 313 West Second street. 

West Second street. 

^^^^^ro^.ff^,vr— rLA ts. 

centrally located. Apply Thomas 8. 
Wood, 40S Palladio. 


"Infallible Safeguard" (no medicine, no 
deception ;) Just what you want. Lrfidiee' Basar, 
Kansas City, Mo. 





215 West Superior etroot. 


house and lot. Address H 66, Herald of- 


The building situate at 106 West Michigan 
street, lately occupied by the Duluth Electric 
Light and Power Company, with central eteam 
hoatiug apparatus. 
For farther information enquire at 


Room 3, Exchange Building. 

X horse, harness and business buggy tor 
otter or beaver overcoat, largo size. 

Improved Property. 

sale. If you want to buy or trade for a 
home call aud see my list. George H. Crosby. 

clase hotel in the center of Duluth, doing 
a line business. Can bo bought cheap, or wili 
exchange the same for West Duluth lots. Will 
assume a Email incumbrance. Apply to George 
H. Crosby, Kuccessivr to Crocby Eros., No. 311 
Palladio buildinR, Duluth. 


i'^odion to trade for vacant lot on Bench, 
First or Third streets in End ion. Must bo on 
ni-iper side of the street. George II. Croeby, 
successor to Crasby Bros., No. 314 Palladio 
bnildioiT, Duluth, 

grounds and barn for a partially improved 
farm, .-Vlso have cash customers for farms, 
(live me your list. (Joorge H. Crosby, encses.'ior 
to Crosby Bros., No. ;514 Palladio building. Du- 


office in Dtiluth, free of charge to all girls, 
alao have a full line of hair switehei, chains, etc. 
Mrs. M. G. Seibold, 225 East Suporiw street. 


WE PAYli[EMiT^^RIcF^^io5"sECON^ 
liand clotlies, furs, hats and shoes. Mail 
postal card to 27 i4 West Superior street. G. 


lioat and bath. 122 East First street. 


Superfluous^aieTmoles^etc., PER- 
manently destroyed by electricity without 
iiijury. Choice toilet preparations. Mrs. Julia 
L, Hughes, third floor. Room 307, Masonic 
Temple, Duluth. 




Mrs. A. Forster, proprietor. First-class 
dyeing and cleaniug of everv description guar- 
anteed. Offices: Office and works 524 West Su- 
perior street. 

jnNANCTAT^ .._.^^K». 

in sunia from $200 to $2000. Call at 301 
Palladio building. 

^^\-.^ A. M. Regular meeting first and third 
^raQT Monday evenings of every month at 7 30 
/\^ o'clock. Next meeting March 5, 1894, 
or « J)^rk, Third degree, W. E. Covey, 
w. SI., Kdwin Mooere. secretary. 

TONIC LODGE No. 186, A. F. & A. M 
-L Begnlar meetings eeooad and fourth 
Monday eTenlDgs of evory month. Next 
meeting March 12, 18»4. Work, E A. de- 

'eree.J.K Pei8onB,W.M..H.W.Cheadle, 

Stated commtmicMions second and fourth 
Wednesday eveainga of each month at 7:30 
o rjock. Next meeting March 7 ; work in R. A. 
degree. Banquet. W B. Patton. H P., George 
h. Long secretary. 

-1/ K. T. Stated ooncle^e at 730 
o clock first Tuesday evenings of 
every month. Next conclave will 

„ „ „ beld on Tuesday, March 6, 1894. W. 

G. Ten Brook, E. C. ; Alfred LeSichoux, eocre- 



PRE5T «•-*--. 


♦ - * "W TRE*3 



New YorKv.. 


watches, jewelry, etc.. Standard 
Jewelry and Loan Otfice, 324 W. Sup. 
St. Business strictly confidential. 

horses, wagons, household furniture, pi 
anos, diamonds, Jewelry and aU kinds of per 
eonal property, on short notice and a lower rat* 
than you can rossibly get it elsewhere. Inquire 
of Wm. Horkan, manager, Duluth Mortiragf 
Lean ci>mpany , room 430, Chamber of GommarM 
building, Duluth. 


tocta, 911-917 Torrey building, Duluth. 



Has for lease the pleasure grotmds at Fond 
du Lac, SIX miles from Duluth, got>d bathing, 
boating, fishing and gardening, get there by 
railroad, steamlwat or carriage, leased cheap 
to right parties. .\iBO auction of groceries and 
can goods every day at 2 o'clock p. m.. No. 31, 
corner t irst avenue east and Superior street, 
Duluth. M. E. ('hambers, auctioneer. 


ranges cleaned and repaired on short no- 
tice, oestings furnished tat any kind of stoves 
made : American Stove Bepair Works, 118 East 
Supeilor street. 

Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain Treatment 
Iri ;;"i!d undi-r positive written guarantee, by nuthor" 
ized acJiJta only, to cure Weak Memory; Lo?s of 
J'rcinniiil Nerve Power; Loet Manhood; Vutokaef^; 
Ni?ht Lot-i^e."; Evil Dreams; Lnck of CouUdence; 
iJurvoOKue.'ic; l.«selfude; all Drains; Lossot Power 
of the Generative Organs In either sex, caused by 
over-<^x3rti()n; Youthful Errors, or Excei?sive Use of 
Tobacco, Opium or Lkiuor, which soon lead to 
M.'ser/ Consumption. Insanity and Death. By mail, 
f 1 a box; * lor $6; with written guarantee to cure or 
refund nionev. 

WESTS 1..IVFB PILLS cures cick headache, 
hilli<iti8ues6, liver complaint, soir etcnmch, dy^- 
pepsia and constipation. S. F. Boice Draggief, 
335 West Superior street. Dolntli, Minn. 


Midvrile, Full graduate of German college 
of accouchement. Cupping and vaccinating 
done. 609 East Third street. 


King of 

Treats successfully 
all forms of Blood, 
Nervous and Urinary 

ITY, with its many 
gloomy symptoms, 

perfectly end perma- 
noutly restored. 

BLOOD POISON cured for life without mer- 

URINARY DISEASES cured quickly and 


Office Room 4, Orer 19 E&st Superior Street. 

$8.00— BEST SET OF TEETfl 



and 7 (jhoster Terrace, First street and 
Twelftli avenue east. Rooms and rates to suit, 
<". H. Eldridgp, manager. 

Civil. KNGHrMMBB, 

and surveyors. (21 Cbainl>«r of Com- 


pooing, etc. Scalp massage treatments a 
specialty. Third floor. Room 3Wi, Masonic Tem- 
ple, Duluth. 


Henry Fee to J R Marshall, part of lots 
7 aud S, block H6. Kndion $2 380 

A N Peter.^..n to W T Tessar, li of lot 8, 
blijck 2. (iraut 1.000 

A N Peterson to W T Tessar, lot 7, block 
2. Grant 300 

Three unpublished transfers 1,750 

Toial f 6.310 





Senate s 



























! !■ 




Page 4. 




PilBleu Deotlit 

Top Floor, 


XjCLtest Tlin© OeLrd. 




Lv. At. 



Ar Chicago Lv 


I 745pm 

t :80pm 


Tickets sold and twgKaM cheeked through to 
all pointe in tbs United States and Canada. 

Close connections made In Chloaco with all 
trains going East and South. 

For toll infonnatibn apijjr to yonr nearest 
Ueket acent or JAS. C. POND 

fim, Pdm. aad Tkt, A«t„ Chl«a«o. H 

.X , 

'"' '"ill* 


t ( 


TnEniTLITTn evening nKHALD: TITTmST>AV. MATiniT S, 1R94. 


\ 1 




Commissioner Poirier Files Chargei With the 

County Board Against Thos. Clark, 

Superintendent of Poor. 

He Found Clark in His Office Holding a 

Woman, a County Charge *in His 


Charges That She Received County Aid 
From Clark Without Solicitation 
Board Will Investigate. 

the town ©i McDavitt in 5618 was re- 
ceived and an election ordered for March 
2t>. The apropriation of $75 per month 
to the Associated Charities was con- 
tinued for two months. 
A large luimber of lulls were allowed. 


The removal of Thomas Clark, super- 
intendent of poor, was demanded by 
Chairman Toirier of the hoard of county 
commissioners yesterday, and a regular 
sensation was exploded. In a written 
communication Commissioner Foirier re- 
lated the fact that he had found Mr. 
Clark in his public office with a woman 
—a county charge — in his arras. He ri*- 
minded the board that this official should 
be above suspicion and his is an office 
which any woman may feel free to enter 
without fear of insult or that her depend- 
ent situation shall be taken advantage of. 

After the reading of the communica- 
tion Commissioner Foirier had a few 
words to say. He said the office of 
superintendent of poor is the most deli- 
cate position which there is in the 
county, and the JJcharacter of the man 
holdini; it should be above suspicion. 
Anotbct statement he made was that the 
woman admittctl all to him, even that 
she had received county aid in groceries 
without having asked for anything ex- 

I iiiavit by a third party who over- 
: ard the woaian's admissions to Mr. 
l\.nerwas presented. 

CommissuTier Poirier asked that a 
couunittee be appointed to investigate 
the charges. He said if the board 
saw fit to retain Mr. Clark 
it could do s(>. Jbui he wanted it to go 
on record that he had demanded his re- 
moval, believing htm an unfit person to 
hold the office. Mr. Poirier thought it 
might be well to have a committee out- 
side the board investigate the matter, 
hut this was not looked upon with favor 
n'- ' ■■> was finally referred to the lioard 
a imittee of the whole. 

ii\^ woman in the case is a Mrs. Clark. 
a widow with four children, who resides 
on tiast First street. 

A Kick on the Bills. 

Another discussion which arose was 
o\>!rtwo billi from French &: Bassttt, 
one for S150.82, approved by Judge .Moer, 
and the other for $114.2;, approved by 
luil ' ' f.ewis. They were for office fur- 
r r;btt private oifices of the judges, 

ami luc coiiioiissioners think the offices 
are furnished in a style too luxurious for 
even a district judge and are r.Dt dis- 
posed to allow the bill. On Judge Moer's 
hiH were the following items: i Smyrna 
r-1 r «r-,- [ office chair, S6o; i olHce chair, 
V Dih;:! items. Judge Lewis' was 

noi {line so high but was for: i rug. $36; 
I chair, f6o; ami i chair, if2o. Other 
sundries were included in each. No 
action was taken last evening but the 
commissioners are hot. 

A delegation from Virginia was pres- 
ent. P. H. McGarrv built a hotel on the 
other side of the railroad tracks from the 
village. He wanted a saloon license and 
expected to get the land annexed to the 
village and then apply for a license. 
The annexation was voted down, how- 
ever, and he applied to the county Ijoard 
for one. \'irginia citizens were down to 
protest not particularly against Mr. Mc- 
( Carry's application, but because they 
were afraid other saloons might also go 
in over there. They were willing that 
Mr. McGarry should have a license if it 
was agreed that no other saloon on that 
side of the track should be licensed. 
The commissioners finally agreed that 
no other license should be granted there 
except to a hotel. 

W. H. Tripp and J. W. Keyes sub- 
milted a proposition to the board to col- 
lect the taxes on railroad lands from 
which the pine has been cut, for a share 
of one-third of the amounts collected, the 
county to bear no expense whatever. It 
was referred to the county attorney. The 
board seemed to think one-third was too 
large a share. 

The award of the printing of the court 
calendar to J. J. Letourneau li: Co. was 
reconsidered and J. L.Thwing was given 
the contract. 

Durkan & Co. were awarded the 
county undertaking at 40 cents per foot 
for coffins in ordinary cases and 80 cents 
in contagious cases. The latter figure 
includes the cost of removal. But one 
other bid, from Bayha di; Co., was sub- 

The report of the superintendent of 
poor showed t>46 office calls and iii 
visits made. There was expended $2968 
of which $1279 went for provisions, $200 
for fuel, $1232 for hospital expenses, $241 
for transportation and the balance for 
sundries. The county physician reports 
44 persons in the hospital on March i; 
meases investigated; 68 hospital, 3 
jail, and 6S private visits and 37 office 

The Morning Meeting. 

At the meeting of the board of county 
commissioners this morning $5000 was 
was appropriated for the improvement 
of the Crane Lake road. This is the road 
to Rainy Lake. Two other road petitions 
were received. Several applications for 
the abatement of taxes were made. 

The bills for furniture for the judges' 
offices were referred to the county at- 
torney. He will write the attorney gen- 
eral for opinion as to whether the county 
is required to furnish the private offices 
of the judges or not. 

An application for the organization of 

He Enters a Denial to the Charges and Talks 
ol Suing. 
Thomas Clark, when seen by a Herald 
reporter this morning said: "I have 
asked the commissioners to institute a 
searching investigation in the matter 
and I preter that nothing be said bv my- 
self or III the papers until that time. I 
will say this much, however, that the 
charges preferred by Mr. Poirier are 
wholly false and when the time comes I 
expect to prove it." 

JJJJMr. Clark .asserts that he will have re- 
course to the law against Mr. Foirier and 
that not only has Mrs. Mary Clark, the 
woman in the case, made an affidavit 
that he has never in any way or at any 
time taken improper liberties with her 
or treated her ungentlemantly, but she 
also has made a statement that Mr. 
Poirier came to her, asked her if Tom 
Clark had improper relations with her 
and wanted her to sign a document he 
had, but that she indignantly refused. 


it Will Be Held in the High School Building 
on March 26. 

County Superintendent W. H. Stultz 
has issued the following address to the 
teachers of St. Louis county: 

"It seems that we cannot have the 
N.ational Teachers' association with us 
this year, but we can have and will have 
a County Teachers' institute. The state 
superintendent has arranged to furnish 
two competent directors to take charge 
and they will be .assisted l»y prominent 
Duluth teachers. Hitherto, owing to the 
fact that our teachers were scattered 
over such a great extent of territory, it 
has been impossible to get all together, 
but this year, the time fixed March 2^, 
coming at the period when many schools 
have the spring vacation, an opportunity 
will be given all to attend and I hope 
that all teachers will attend every session. 
The institute will assemble in the High 
School building Duluth, March 26, and 
continue one week. The members of all 
other professions, have their annual 
gatherings for mutual improvement 
and why not teachers.^ 

"We generally find that the wide- 
awake professional teachers attend these 
institutes and feel that they are directly 
benefited and the improvement of the 
teacher inures to the improvement ot 
the schools. The incompetent and the 
inefficient do not realize their importance 
and stay away. Boards of trustees are 
advised to grant their teachers time to 
attend the institute and agree to pay 
them the same as if in school. A little 
town in Pennsylvania sent its whole 
corps of teachers to the World's fair at 
Chicago deeming the benefit to be de- 
rived by their teachers ample compen- 
sation to the district for the oullav and 
certainly in this case where the object is 
wholly the improvement of teachers 
boards can hardly do less than pay 
the teachers for their time. Model 
classes will be formed and the best 
methods of conducting recitations will be 
practically illustrated. The county su- 
perintendent has the power to close 
every school in the county while the in- 
stitute is in session, but it is hoped that 
not the semblance of compulsion will be 
necessary to secure a full attendance. 

"This is the first time that we have 
been able to secure the countenance .and 
help of the teachers of the city of Du- 
luth. If the teachers of the county turn 
out in a t>ody and the city teachers join 
U.5, we can have the largest and most 
profitable meeting of teachers ever held 
in the state outside of the cities of St. 
Paul and Minneapolis. An effort will 
be made to secure reduced rates at the 
hotels for those outside the city. Re- 
member the date, March 26, 9 a. m. Do 
not fail to attend." 

The Third Fire. 
There have been three fires in the 
VVillard block near the incline within 
three or four weeks. Last evening there 
was a blaze in Krantz ijv: Weidemann's 
meat market. A couple of Duluth 
Heigtits residents broke in the door and 
extinguished the flames. The fire caught 
near a small coal stove. The door was 
open. A broom was on fire, also a por- 
tion of wall paper and most dangerous 
of all a wood covered oil can was ablaze. 
The oil did not catch, however, and the 
flames were extinguished with a few 
buckets of water. The department was 
called out but was not needed. 

Republicans Will Meet. 

The members of the St. Louis County 
Republican club will meet tonight at the 
city hall to select delegates to the state 
league convention at Minneapolis. Ar- 
rangements will also be made for the at- 
tendance of Duluth and St. Louis county 
Republicans at the meeting in Minne- 
apolis on March 28 to be addressed by 
Governor Mc Kinley. 

Life or Death? ' 
It is of vital importance that it should 
be understood by persons whose k<dneys 
are inactive, that this condition of things 
is finally inductive of a state of the 
organs where life hangs in the balance. 
Bright's disease, diabetes, albuminuria 
are all diseases of a very obstinate char- 
acter in their mature stage, and all have 
a fatal tendency. They often bafrte the 
most practised medical skill, and the 
most approved remedies of materia 
medica. But opposed at the outset — 
that is to sav, when the kidneys begin to 
discbarge their functions inactively — 
with Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the 
dangerous tendency is checked. Very 
useful, also, is this household medicine 
for those ailments of common occur- 
rance— constipation, bilicusness, dyspep- 
sia and nervousness. It is a safeguard 
against malaria and averts chronic 


Is the head that wears a Crown. 
All of us cannot wear crowns, but 
we can all eat bread made of this 
famous brand of Flour and *^et a 
much better quality than that made 
from any other tlour. 

Use no Other 

Every Grocer Keeps It. 


( I 


New Dress! 

As Easter approaches, the 
thoutjhts of that new dress be- 
gin to assume a more and more 
definite shape in 3'our mind, it 
is an important thing to get 
onl}' the best and most reliable 
materials for the dress, no mat- 
ter wiiat particular style de- 
cided on for it. 


Dress Goods 

Are selected with that particu- 
lar object constantly before us. 
The reputation of our own 
house for carrying only first- 
class reliable goods is well sus- 
tained by our record in the 

Black Goods 

Will be ver}' popular this sea- 
son; we keep only standard re- 
liable makes. We carry Priest- 
le^'s goods in stock among 
other makes. In an extended 
experience of over twenty-two 
years we have yet failed to see 
the Black Dress Goods depart- 
ment that was made up en- 
tirely of Priestley's goods. 

Their goods are easily dis- 
tinguishable by the peculiar 
board on which they are rolled 
with the name Priestley stamp- 
ed on the end. 


Are ver}' desirable for early 
spring wear. (A perfect Storm 
Serge in fact, though not in 
name; perfectly waterproof, 
soft, pliable, and as sightly and 
dressy as any of the French 
Serges). They come 60 inches 
wide. On the back ot every 
yard of goods having gone 
through the Cravenette pro- 
cess will be found the trade 
mark of the .Cravenette com- 
pany. None are genuine "Cra- 
venette" cloths unless bearing 
this trade mark. Priestley 
DOES NOT use the Craven- 
ette process in the manufacture 
of his goods. We keep the 
genuine "Cravenette" cloths 
in stock, 60 inches wide; every 
our price is $1-75 for the best 
$225 quality. 




Dululh Men Attending the Superior Meeting to 
Encourage Striking Printers. 

The parade and mass meeting held at 
West Superior last evening by the labor 
organizations for the purpose of showing 
sympathy for the striking union printers 
was quite a demonstration. Those in 
the procession numbered several hun- 
drea men and extended for several 
blocks. Torches and the strains of a 
brass band enlivened the march and at- 
tracted crowds of spectators on the side- 

After the parade speeches were made 
in Maryland hall. The room was 
packed, every seat being occupied, fully 
200 standing up and large numbers 
being unable to get within the ball at 
all. President Collinge, of the Superior 
Typographical union, opened by giving 
the printers' side of the matter. Several 
Superior publishers who are 
with the strikers made speeches. 
James McDowell, representing 

the Duluth Federated Trades assembly, 
upheld the printers across the bay and 
promised them the moral and financial 
support of organized labor in Duluth. 
W. D. Gordon, of Duluth. and others 
made speeches, as also did Messrs. 
Hrennan and Haugen, of Superior. 

The printers have started an evening 
paper in Superior and they say that it 
has come to stay. 

A large delegation of the striking 
printers will visit the Duluth Trades as- 
sembly tomorrow night, which will aid in 
making a successful session. 

^ • ■ — 

New Compiny Muttered In. 
Gen. Bend, of St. Paul, assisted by Col. 
-Shandrew and Maj. Braden, mustered in 
Company C of the Third regiment at the 
city hall last evening. The oath was 
administered. ; Forty members are en 
rolled in the new company. 

The Republican club will meet at the 
city hall tonight (Thursday) at 8 o'clock 
for the purpose ot electing officers and 
also to appoint delegates to the state 
league convention to be held at Minne- 
apolis on March 28. Maj. McKinley will 
speak at Minneapolis on the evening of 
March 28. 

Footlight Favoritet. 
Cut coupon out of tonight's paper on 
llrst page. 


[ft like C09parlr>§7| Capdl^ fo iif^ 
brilHapcy of fj?^ ^ur>" to (pippar^ 

o\\}^/$o^fs v/ifF;5AHTACLAUS. 



Suid evecywh 






The only safe, oure anft 
reliable Fomalo PILL 
ever offered to Ladies, 
eepecially reooxumend* 

edto married Ladida. 

I* Ark for D3. MOTT'S FBVimiOTAIi PILLS and take no other. 

>e&^-Send for circular. Price IflMO per box, « boxes lur $5.0U. 

UXt. iUO'ri"fS C'HE1VIIC-A.L. CO., - CJlevelumi, Oluo. 


For Sale by S. F. Boyce and Max Wirth. 


Co C U ^^ET 6£Ni iNE 
00 OTl^rB WELT. 

Sinieakless.Rotlom VVatcrpnwf. Best Shoe soUl at llio jirice. 

$6, 84 and $3.60 Dress Shoe. 

^ nqual cusloin work, lustiiig ItuKi ;};') lo Jis. 

.83.60 Police Shoe, 3 Soles. 

Itcsl Walking Mioe ever in;i<le. 

82.60, and 82 Shoes, 

LJnc([ii:i)li(i at the piiif. 

Boys 82 & 81.76 Sciiool Shoes 

^ Art- Jic IJcsl lor Sen ice. 

3, $2.60 $2, $i.76 

J{«-st t>oiigoln, StjIiMli, l*orf«'ct 
IttiuuHiul Servlofaljle.llest 
in tilt- w«;rl«l. All StyleB. 

Juxlcit U]IOU Il!l\iugAV.l.. 

~>uu(^laK Miufi). Maine 

uu(i priiM- Btaiiipt'd oil 

bottuui. Krocktuti 


For Sale b; SUFF£L & CO., 129-131 West Soperior Street. 


Interesting Facts Ascertained by Experi- 

Professor Harrington, chief of the 
weather bureau, has submitted to the 
secretary of agriculture the results of his 
investigation of the currents of the great 
lakes. The inquiry was suggested by 
observation of the accumulation of 
wrecks and wreckage at certain points 
and along certain portions of the shores 
of the lakes. 

Bottles, containing instructions from 
the bureau and constructed so as to float 
in the water for an indefinite period, 
were sent to masters of vessels 
engaged in traffic on the lakes, light- 
house keepers, etc.. with the request that 
they be thrown in the water after the 
paper in the bottle had been marked 
\Jith the time and place of floating and 
with the name of the person who con- 
signed it to the water. 

Within the bottle was also placed a 
franked envelope addressed to the 
weather bureau, a request that the finder 
indicate the time and place of finding 
and send the blank, filled out, to the 
bureau. The investigation covered the 
summer seasons of i8c)2 and 1893. It 
was found impossible to make any valu- 
able deductions from bottles floated in 
the autumn and picked up in the spring. 

It was ascertained that there were four 
general currents to be observed in all the 
lakes. The outflow toward the outlet of 
the lakes, a continuous current affecting 
the entire mass of water and proceeding 
slowly with a perceptible reactionary 
flow, resulting in more or less of a circu- 
lar current aroifnd the lake, a surface 
current due to prevailing winds and con- 
sisting of a mass of water driven before 
the wind, and including also a return or 
reactionary current caused by the flow 
into depths made vacant by the action of 
the winds; return currents and finally 
surf motion. 

The most important current is the sur- 
face flow caused by the winds. It has 
long been known along the lakes that the 
wind will blow in the direction in which 
the current was running from six to 
twelve hours before the wind begins. 
This fact is fullv explained by the re- 
sult of the observations. Much difficulty 
was encountered in attempting to dis- 
cover the velocity of the various lake 
currents, but in general they are sup- 
posed to run at a rate of from four to 
twelve miles a day. Tliere are cerUin 
currents which have, at special seasons 
of the year, been observed to run at a 
much greater velocitv— but no general 
laws concerning these have as yet been 


"The Milwaukee." 

The only electric lighted trains. 

The latest private compartment cars. 

The latest library buffet smoking cars. 

The most luxurious sleepers. 

The celebrated electric berth lamp. 

The finest dining car service. 

The government last mail line. 

The most comfortable parlor cars. 

The best and most frequent service. 

Saletv, speed, comfort, elegance. 

Secure sleeping berths early. 


Ass't Gen. Pass. Ag't. 
St. Paul, Minn. 

Allen, dentist, 202 Palladio building. 

Schedule of Assets and Liabilities of Louis T. 
Letebvre- Other Papers. 

The schedule of debts and assets of 
Louis T. Lefebvre was filed this morn- 
ing. The property aggregates Si 5.45° 54. 
The debts amount to $17,973.53. The 
principal creditors are limk ot Minne- 
sota, of St. Paul, S678574; West Side 
bank, St. Paul, $iood; J. M. Lefebvre, of 
.St. Paul, $6273; T. Sweitzer, of Bowman 
Mont., $1140; Marshall-Wells Hardware 
company. $100675. 

Other papers filed were as follows: 

Satisfaction of claim of Brant & Berg- 
strom in case of liust-Owen Lumber 
company vs. Duluth, Missabe & North- 
ern Railroad company et al. Satisfac- 
tion of W. E. Dor win «.^ Co. in same 

Bond of 1. T. Gunniss, receiver ot A. 
V. Kelly & Co., in the sum of $15,000. 

Order fixing March 10 as day of hear- 
ing in petition for appointment of a re- 
ceiver for the Fontanel block in Du- 

Judge Moer has filed findings of fact 
and conclusions of law in four cases of 
of the Howe Lumber company against 
four different parties asking foreclosure 
of mechanics' liens. The decree is for 
the plaintiff. 

Judge Lewis has made an order grant- 
ing judgment on the pleadings for the 
defendants O. H. Simonds, I. H. Clague, 
H. W. Wheeler, C. Markell and R. S. 
Munger, dismissing the action of George 
K. Mackenzie vs Ph(i*nix Manufacturing 
company et al as far as they are con- 

A Novel Entertainment. 
The Indian enteriainmcnt at the First 
Methodist church parlors last evening 
was a delightful affair. Pure Indian cake, 
wafers and tea were served by young 
ladies attired in Indian costumes. A fin6 
collection of curios, rugs and fancy arti- 
cles gathered by Dr. and Mrs. Thoburn 
during their residence in India were dis- 
played. A program was given. Miss 
Elizabeth Carter gave a piano solo, Mr. 
Cable sang "The Clang of the Fonge," 
Miss Feetbam read an Indian fable, and 
Dr. and Mrs. Thoburn sang a Hindoostan 
duet. Misses Bull, Edwards. Bailey, 
La\ aque. Merritt, Jones, Stevens, and 
Gertrude and Alice Wallace sang a 
chorus number. 

■Royal Ruby" Port Wine. 
If you are reduced in vitality or 
strength by illness or any other cause 
we recommend the use of this grand old 
port wine, the very blood of the grape. 
A grand tonic for mothers nursing and 
those reduced by wasting disease. It 
creates strength; improves the appetite. 
Nature's own remedy, much preferable 
to -drugs, guaranteed absolutely pure 
and of age. Young wine ordinarily sold 
is not fit to use. Insist on having this 
standard brand, it costs no more. $1 in 
quart Dottles only. Roval Wine com- 
pany, Chicago. For sale by S. F. Boyce, 
druggists. ' 

^^ . ♦ - 

Part Two Here 

Toe first installment of Part 2 of iho 
Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived. Bring iji 
your coupons and your dim?s. 

The Herald in MmneapclU. 
West Hotel Newstaiid. 

• .J, 

■^1 .^m. 

— i 

Wlieroaf <l<»faull liHH li««a iiin<l« in llm cmi- 
illtiouMof a ci-i'lRiii inortKnge wliirli wan ilnly 
oXHCUtod Hii(i (lelivi>ri'(l by Mnw-. tit(»w»rt, .Jr.. 
and Minute bti>wai't, liis wi(«, in(<rl(;:i(ri>i>- - 
VVilliuin K. LiicttH, iiiurrh'iigeo, boiirink' 'lato i 
Hr«t (Ut) (lay <.f Kehruary.A. l).,lHn2,and,wiUi a 
txiwer of tall* iu cat«> of »'ucli default tliRntiu 
rontaiu>-(l. duly rncDrded iu tho olHce of tli« 
rt'ifi'ter of doi«dn in and for the coiiuty of rt«. 
l^iiaiH and tttntc of Miiiuemita, on the twentieili 
(iOlli)day of Ki'hniary, A. 1)., IMC at two (2) 
oVIork ]>. m., iu Hook lul of niortKat{)^H. od paeoo 
L':<7, tSis, L"K aud 240; wliicLi H«id luortKaflre, aud 
tim iioK'H tlH'reby Bnourcd. was tliorcaftir duly 
aBRiKUHd, for H viilaablt< cuuRidxration. by tin- 
Hald William K. l.iicax to Auua L. Ilofvanl. by 
BD luDlruiuPut of UHfcitriiiiieut itated Kobrnury 
M, |S|42, aud duly recorded iu the oflice of tlii> 
roKlHffir of (Im'iIm for- Haid St.. l.oiile Coiuity, on 
February 14, IM*4 at two i2) o'cic ck |i, ni., in 
Rook l(t7 ofniortKiMrfH, on natfe :U ; ttaid df^fanli. 
cousiHliuK iu l.lic- uoupayuiKut of tin- principal 
Huni thereby Beoured, toj^'ether with the ceini- 
auanul iuHtallnieutof iutt^reHt thereoo, all duH 
ou Jauuary 1, 1894 ; aud wh<<rcati thern ih tlierc- 
fon- claimed to be due, and there ia actnully 
due upon Haid niortsugo debt, attho date of thin 
uotice, the Kuui of four thousacd two hundred 
<ino aud r.H-liXKj WJilJiHt rtollar^, princi- 
pal aud iute''ebt, and oeveaty-tive dollarH attur- 
uey'H fees 8tipnlat(«d for iu Haid niortgage incase 
of foriH^lobure theroof ; aud wliereaM uu action 
or pruceediuK at law or otherwise has been in- 
stituted lo recover thu debt fucured by said 
mortgage, or any j>art thereof: 

Now, therefore notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of the said power of sale contained In 
said iDortKitge which hoH bocouie operative by 
reason ot the default above mentioned aud 
pursuant to the statute iu such case made and 
pn)vided, the said niortga^'e will l>e foreclosed, 
by a sale of the premisPH dpscrit)ed in and 
covered by said mr>rt4?(iKe viz : All those tracts 
or parrels of land lyiuK and beiu^ in the county 
of Ht. Ijouis, state of Miuueeota described as 
follows towit: All of lots uuuil>ered oned), 
two ('.;), three t:<), four (1). Hve (ft) and six («i, 
iu bloctc numljtrert two (2) ; all fif lots nanibered 
five (."i.), six (ti), Bpven (T), oiifht iM, nine (9), ton 
(lOi, eleven (11) and twelve (12), in block num- 
bered three (3' ; all of lots numbered live (R), 
six (tl), seven (7), eight (8), uine (9), teu (IU). 
eloTon (11), and twelve (12). iu block numbered 
six (0) ; all of lots numbered one (1), two (2), 
three (3i. four (4), five (.I) and six (6), in block 
numbered seven (7) ; all of lots uumbered eleven 
(U) aud twelve (12). in block nuinbered eleven 
(11); all of lots numbered oue(l), two (2). three 
(8), und four (4), iu block uumbered four (4): 
all of lots numbered seven (7) aud teu (IU), iu 
block uumbered twelve (12) ; all of block nnin- 
bered one (1); all of lots numbered one (l |, 
two (2), thioa (:i), four (4), Hvc (^), six (6i, seveu 
(7), eight (8), uiue (it), ton (10), eleven (Hi and 
twelve (12 1, iu block numbered ni»fht (?); all iu 
Stewart's Addition to West iJuluth, according 
to the recorded pi at thereof ou file of record in 
the oflice of the register of deed.s in and for the 
said St. Lojis ( 'Ouuty ; which said pre'uisec< 
with the hertHlitaiueuts aud appnrteiiances, 
will be sohl at Dublic unction, to the highest 
biddei for cash, to pay said debt aud interest, 
and the taxes if auy on said preuiises, aud 
sevputy-Hve rlollars, attoruey't foos, as stipu- 
lated iu aud by said niortga^'e iu case of fore- 
closure, and the disbursemeuti- allowed by law, 
by the sherilT of said .St. Louis (younty, at the 
front door of the ctiurt house, iu the city of 
Duluth in said county and state, on the thirty- 
firet (Mist) day of March A. D. 1H94, at 10 o'clock 
a. m , of that day, subject to redemption 
at any time within one year from the day of 
gale, as provided by law. 

Dated February l.-ith, A. D. 1894. 

Anna L. Howard, 
Assignee of Mortgagee. 


Attorney for Assignee. 

Feb. 15-22. March 1-8-15-22. 


EMily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. 

Weakness, WerroBsiieM, 

DebllUff and all the train 

of evils irtnn early errors or 

later ezceaees, the reanltsot 

overwork, elcknees, vprrr, 

^ etc. Full8trengtn,«evel> 

opment and tone given to 

■every organ, and portion 

of thetxtdy. Simple, nat- 

I ural methods, immedi* 

' ate improvement seen. 

xBi>u>o .iMMt^^-"-^' -."0'^ references. Book, 

explanation and proofs mailed (sealed) free. 

ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y. 

'aflure impomlble. 



District (Viurt, Kleventh Judieial District, 
in tha matter of the assignment of Ivor Wisteil, 

Notice is hereby given that the undersigned 
RMiguee of haid insolvent, pursuant to an order 
ofthealiove uaiiie<l o<iart, duly made in the 
above eutitle<l matter, on the LIth day of Jauii- 
nry. 1M94, and now <iu file in the olHce of the 
clfri" of the district court of St. Loais t'ountv, 
Winnefotu, will, upon the 10th day of March. 
1W4. at teu o'clock (10) a. n>. at the front d<K>r 
of the district court house in the cityof Du- 
luth, Ht. Lttuis (:4>unty, Minnesota, expose for 
s«|e Rud sell at auction, anbject to the approvni 
of the c.iurt to the highest cash bidder therefoi . 
the followiug descrilx'd pieces aud parcels r.f 
land situated in St. l^juis C ounty, Miunesola. 
to(wit : 

Lot sixty-three («B) East Fourth street. Du- 
Iinli Priipor.Kirst Division: aIho the north forty 
(4')) feet of lol« fourteen and Hixt««<n il4 A; K). 
Ksht Hoorth street, Dulnth I'roper First I>ivi 
sion ; also lots two and three (2 A: .S) block fnur- 
teen (111 Central Divi6U>u of Duluth; also lot 
teu an<i the hMtntli Siiilf of lot nine, block lifiy 
eiglit i.V*i Second Division of West Dmulh; also 
lot seveuteen (17;, block thirteei (18) Central 
Division of Doluth, aud lot sixty-three (Mi, 
block ninety-three (9:;) Third Division of Du- 
lulh, the said above described prnudses will Ix- 
sold subject to the liens and incumbrances 
tberoou and subject also to the ''ight, title and 
interest of Davida Wist<-d, wife of the said I ver 
Wisted, therein. 

Date<l Jauuary 25, 1H94. 

WiLi-vs B. Peck, 


Attom«;yB for Assignee. 
(Jan-25-Feb-l tJ-l.>22-Mch-l-6) 




Whoreas default has been made in the condi- 
tions of a certaiu mortgage executed and deliv- 
ered by Cliarles llantoii, mortjfacor, to Hndt^on 
WiUon, mortgagee, dated the 11th day of De- 
cember, A. D. eighteen hundred and eighty-nine, 
and recorded iu tlie otHce of the register of 
deeds of the county of St.. Louis iu the sta e of 
Minnesota, on the 2fith ilay of December, A. I>. 
lHb9, at S o'clock H. m , in Hook 27 of mortgages 
on jm»i IS6, ou which there is> claimed to l>n 
duo at the date of this notice, the anx^nut of 
twenty-one huudred ninety and IS-UK) (sjiiMtii IH- 
100) dollars, and no action or proceodiug has 
been instituted at law or iu equity to recover 
the debt secnriHl by said morigage or any part 
thereof. And whereas said ninrtiroge was duly 
assigned by the said Hudstm WiiBon to Lizzie 
L. liarnes by assignment datotl the 9lli dav of 
February, A. D. IM'I, and recordeii iu the oHico 
of said register of deeds on thi^ I'l'Ai day of Feb- 
ruary, .-V. D. lh'.'4, at .S::I0 o'clock a. in., iu Book 
83 of mortgages ou page Us'i, 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given that by 
virtue of a power of sale contained iu said 
mortgage and pursuant to the statute iu such 
case msde and provided, said mortgage will 
bo foreclosed by sale of the mort.gngcd pri-m- 
isos tiiereiu described and the said mortgaged 
premises will be sold by th<" sheritT of said 
coimty of St. Louis, at public auction to the 
highest bidder therefor, for cash, at the front 
door of the court house iu the city of Duluth, 
in the county of St. Louis and state of Minne- 
sota, on Monday, the twenty-third (23rd) day of 
April, A D. eighteen hundre<l aud niuety-four,at 10 
o'clock iu the forenoon, to satisly the amouut 
which shall then b« due on said mortgage, with 
the interest thereon aud the costs and expenses 
ofBolesnd soventy-five ($75) dollars attorney's 
fees, asstipulated in said mortgage iu case of 
foreclosure, aud the disburpemcuts allowed by 

The premises described in said mortgage, and 
so to be sold, are the pieces «)r parcels of laud 
situated in the county of 6t. Louis aud state of 
Minnesota, and known and described as follows, 
to-wit : The west half of southwest (juarter 
(w'j of swU) and southwest (juarter of north- 
west ijuarter (sw'^ of n\v '4) of section twenty- 
eight (2H), township forty-nine (4Si north, range 
fifteen (1.5) west, according to the government 
survey thereof. 

Dated February 19tli, 1894. 

Lizzie L. Habnes, 
Assignee of Mo-tgagee. 
Isaac A. Barnes, 

Attorney of Assignee of Mortgagee. 
Mch-S-l.')-22 29-Apr-r) 1219 


Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will cure 
Blind, Bleeding Itching aud I'leerated Piles of 
teu years standing. It atieorba the tumorg, •!• 
lays the itching at once, acts as a pool tice. gives 
instant relief. Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Olnt- 
, ment is prepared only for Piles aud itching of 
the private parts, and nothing else. Sold and 
^aranteed by liAX WIBTUrDolotli Minn. 

(;ortjTT OF St. Locis. J 
District (^onrt. Eleventh Judicial District. 
In the matter of the petition for the appoint- 
ment of a receiver of certain property of 
Charles W. Shepherd, being lot one hundred 
and twenty-eight 1 1281, of block four [4], Du- 
luth Proper, 'ihiid Divifion, and lot three 
hundred aud twenty six [:126), block thirty- 
seven 1 37], Duloth I'roper, Second Divisiou. 
On reading and tiling the dnly verified peti- 
tion of .Jean B. l"i)ntauel in the at)ove entitled 
matter, and it appearing to the conrt that said 
Fontanel is owner and holder of cert a ih mort- 
gages on each of the above descritxid lots and 
that said property is insuHicieut to satisfy said 
mortgage debt, and said Fontanel having pre- 
sonteri a duly verified i)etition asking for the 
api»ointment of a receiver of said property. 

It is ordered that said jietition be heard by 
said court at the special term thereof to be held 
on the Kith day of March A. D. IMU, at !>::«) 
o'clock a. IU. of said day or as soon thereafter 
as counsel can be t.eard. 

Ordered further that notice of said hearing 
Imj given by forthwith mailing a copy of said 
petition and this order to the said Charles W. 
Shepherd at his place of residence, as it may be 
Met rtained. in the county of ( '00k, and state of 
illinoie, and by forthwith serving a copy of 
said petition and thi-* order upon D. M. Steven- 
son and S. y. Smith, copartners as I). H. Ktev- 
euson & Co , agents for said (,'harles W. Shep- 
herd, and by inibliritlon I'f this order in The 
Duluth Evening Herald for two consecutive 
days prior to siid day of bearing. 
Dated March 2d, ItiM. 

.1. D. Exsir.N. 
• District Judge. 


< 'orsTT OF St. Locis. j 

District Conrt. Eleventh Judicial District. 

Jacob llaiwala. 1 

Plaintifl. | 

vs. ,•- 

Anna Maria Haiwala, | * 

Defendant. J 

Hnmnions for relief. 
I'he slate of Minnes'jta to the abDve named de> 
feudant : 

Yon are hereby sammoued and reiiuirwl to 
answer the complaint of the plaintiff in the 
above eutitleil action of wtiicli 11 copy is here- 
nnto aunexeil. aud herewith served upon you 
aud to serve a copy cf your answer to said 
coniplaii't on the subscriber at his otiice iu tbe 
village of 'I hoinsoii iu the couuty of Carlton 
witliiu thirty days after the service of thii) sum- 
mons njiou you, exclusive of the day of sncli 
service; aud if you fail to answer the said e<»m- 
plaint within the time aforesaid, the plaiatilT 
iu this action will apply to thi> court for tint 
relief (lemanded in tiie complaint. 

Dated January 20lh, \XV4. 


Pl.-iiutitT's Attx>ruey. 
Thomson. Minn. 
Feb S-l.'i 22 March 1-8 15 


CouNTV OF St, lx)riM. J 

District Conrt, Eleventh Judicial Distric . 
Thomas J. Mackey aud Katie ! 
Kogarty. | 

PlainUffs, ! 

vs. y 

Denuis Driscoll aud Cornelius | 
DriscoU, I 

Defendants. J 
The State of Minnesota, to the above ntined 
defendants : 

Von are hereby summoned aud rc'iiiired to 
answer the com|)laiut <'f the plai'itilTs in the 
nbov? entitleil action, of which a c »py is here- 
unto annexed uud herewith served upon yon. 
and to se.rve a c<ipy of joiir answer to the said 
complaint OD the sniwcribers. .-il their office iu 
the city of Duliitli iu said couuly, within twenty 
dajs after the Hur.iceof this summons uihju 
you. cxcluiiive of the day of such service; and if 
you fail to answer said comphiint within iIim 
time aforesaid the plaiiititl' m 1his action will 
av'j)ly to the conrt for the relief iletnanded iu 
the said complaint, together wtlu the ciMts atul 
(lisl)ureements of this action. 
Dated November I7th. I"'.!;! 

Mann ANi>('of.roKAN, 
Plaintiff's Attorneys. Dahith. Minn , 

2l4 ChamlxT of (.'ommerce. 
F^-b l-?'-15-22 Mch-1 8 ID 



Wheroas default has bsen made in the condi- 
tions of a certain niort.gage. which was duly 
executed aud delivere<l by .fidin R. DutT aud 
Mary A. Duff, his wife, inortgugors. to C. M. 
('otler. of Northliehl, Minn., mortgagee, hearing 
date the second (2ud) day of November, A. I>. 
IStd, and with a power of ssle in case.of snch 
default thereiu contained, dnly recorded in th>- 
oflice of the register of deeds in and for the 
county of St. Louis aud state of Miunrsota. on 
the fifth ( day of Novembiir. A. 1). 1891, at 
eloveu o'clock aud forty minutes a. in., in Book 
r>6 of mortgages, ou pages 106. 107, 108, 109 and 
110; which said mortgage, and the principal 
note thereby sMSUred. coutain provisions that if 
auy default be made in thepayuieut of any in- 
stalli.ient of ieterest thereon, or any part there- 
of, on the day whereon the same is roiide pay- 
able, and if such <lefanlt sliall continue for a 
period of ten days, then and in any such case 
the said mortgagee, or his ass gns, may elect, 
without notice, tliat the whole principal sum 
thereby sr>cured, and all accrued intert^st there- 
on, aud all sums paid in accordance with the 
iirovisions of said morf«a^•e. shall immediately 
become due and payable, and i.iay enforce pay- 
ment tiiereof by foreclosure or other legal mea- 

And whereas default has been made in the 
payment of the semi-annual installment «>f in- 
terest uiMm said uot« end mortgage, dne .lann- 
aiy l~t, lhi94, amounting to the sum of twenty 
($20i dollars, the payinnnt'of which was secumi 
by snid mortgage, and snch default has ci^mtin- 
iied for a period of more than ten days after the 
same became payable, by reason whereof tha 
said mort-gageo has elected to exercise said op- 
tion, and has herefore duly declared, and does 
hereby declare, the whole principal sum secured 
by snid note and mortgage, with all accrned 
interest thereon, together with the sura of htre 
and 2.V100 iKi 2.^) dollars insurance premiums 
lieretofore paid by said mortgsgeo in accord- 
ance with tne provisions of said mortgage, to bi^ 
now due and payable. 

And A-hereas there is therefore claimed to b«> 
line and there is actually due upfjn said mt^rt- 
gage debt at the date of this notice, the sum of 
live hundred thirty-one and 3ri-l0f} ($.V<l.:c.i dol- 
lars, principal, interest ond exchange and in-| 
sarsncc, and fifty dollars attorney's fees, stipu- 
lated for in said mortgage in cas«> of foreclosure 
thereof ; aud whereas no action or proc.<H»<ling 
at law or otherwise has been instituted to re-j 
cover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any 
part thi're<if. 

Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that \y 
virtue of the said power of sale contained 'ii 
said mortgage, which has become operative by 
re.ason of the default above inenti<med and por- 
suanttothe statute iu snch <'ase made and 
provide<l. the laid mortgage will be foreclosed 
by a sale of the premises describe<l in and 
covered by said mortgage, viz : All that tract 
or parcel of land lyiiiif and being iu the county 
of St. Louis, state «if Minnesota, described as 
follows, to wit : The westerly one-half of lot 
numbered three hundred Iwenfy-eiffbt, in blocit 
one hundred aud twenty-five (W ' j L ^C^, B 12.'. . 
Duluth Proper, Sec<'ud Division, according tc 
tlie plat thereof on tile of record in the ottico of 
the register of deeds in and forthesaid St. Lonis 
( ounty ; it being the int-ention hereby to convey 
a rectangular piece of land fronting 
2r> feet •Ml Fifth street bv 140 feet deep; 
which said premises with the heredita- 
ments jind Hppuncnauces. will be sold at pub- 
lic aucli^o. to the highest bidder for cash, to 
pay said debt and interest, and the taxes (if 
any) on said premises, anil fifty dollars, attor- 
u-y'8f«es, OS stipulate<l iu and by said mort- 
gage in rase of foreclosure, end the disburse 
inents alhtwed by law. bv the sheritT of said St. 
Louis County, nt the frontdoor of the court 
house, in tie city of Dulnth, in sail county aud 
state.oo thethutv-first (31st) day of March, A. r>. 
1894. at ten ( 10) oclor k a. m., of that day, sub 
ject txi red- inption at any time within one ycui ' 
from the day of sale, as provided by law. 

Dated February A. D. 1'<W4. 

< . M.CtrrLKR. 

FBAKris W Sri.I.TVAS. 
Attorney for Mortgagee. 

FI.V22M 18-1.V22 


1 lie uiuy Bftla ana Mriuniiv .-uri. tor CONORRH(£A« 
CUEET, LEUCORRHCA, ana otber ^iiKlmrg.*, 
iii.niiiTMx. A speedy cure "f tbe most obstiiikis 
i<it»rn. C3lrvsu<-«ai«<>*cft sx^« to 9» 







' 1 






-u* — 





>r croAU vvnjk. 

[itlioii cij.;ar. W 

A. Foote & Co 

. . . ji, !ccL'.it\.'S 


Aill return soon 

-, wheie she ha<; 

. with a full line of 

1 and Miss Louise 
his alternoon by 

•.ho A. O. H. Mill 
u ihc !\. ot 

t,oii?s County Medical society 
.1, -veniKg aad discuss small- 

. e one of the dances of 

^ ., .i-'i't>> hall last evening. 

im.uK- :net last evening 

I . i*. Halt s 

The S>ott!sh Kite I n.ii^e of Fcrfection 

.md will confer 
-v .>n a class. 
' papers were issued 
:k Sinclair's office to 

from Mngland. 
^e has been issued in 
eto Robert Houghan 

Woodland Line Street Car Badly Wrecked at 
NcM>n Today at Twenty-eiglith Ave- 
nue East. 

ic it," CI 
First cjt 


:> s..veral accom- 

.1 host of jolly 
lute to make the 
"!.ir:h 12 an 
,.:: iL-t. The prc- 
- '. at 8 o'clock sharp. 
L.. Kya:i tia^ xcceivcd oificial notice 
- appointment and coutirmation as 
of the Duluth land oftice, to- 
ll -» !'.\nk bond etc., for him to 

pects soon now to re- 
n as postmaster at 

. !• J.iy the blanks 

b ipil will 'ce at tilen Avon 

This will probably 

.to skate to music this 


•i here today of the 

>-•, a -reel i;- years, 
. ot Duluth, 

,„',,id ; 

. to the board 

'•lary Gustolson, 

. ., a son; George 

jil, W-,'s: Dul'itb, a 

10 tht 

■\hcl Car.y, a^cd 8 
h, bas been reported 


The to; . 1 


->.i:.k clearines for the week 

•■'■'•. For to- 

The Conductor Was Cut But None of 
Passengers Were Injured— Car is 
Badly Broken. 


Duluth Boat Club Will Try to Have the Re- 
gatta of 1895 Co:r,e Off 

The Central Lv.ich club met last eve- 
ning with Mr. aiiil Mrs. F. A. Day. 
A small house almost at the top of the 
:h avenue cast burned down 
■ - ; - ly. Two tire euijines were 
jtationei en Fourth street and en- 
lea vcrcd to force w.vter up to the burn- 
er: hciiic. but could not ao very much 



\V. Johnson, of Sufi'ct & Co., re- 
r rd vesierdav from a moath's visit to 
■ cvv York and Boston. 

I. Frcimuth was a passenger on the 
ha limited last nijiht fur N'ew York. 
^ apt. Wood, one ot the most compe- 
tent mspectors ia the postal service, is 

■■■•: city today. 

l;. p. Redding;, postmaster at Rainy 
Lake City, was at the St. Louis today. 

"n. of St. Paul, was in 
tl: . . -.-- - -uliig. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Cunningham 
and daughter. Miss May Kelly and Miss 
May Clark came up from St. Paul last 
evening for a brief visit. 

A. M. Marshall went to Saginaw yes- 

W. M. Oddie. manager of the hatd- 
uarc and crockery departments of the 
das=^ Block, returned yesterday from 
?ve\v 'v ork. 

I. D. Holmes came up from Minne- 

last evening. 
i-ra Rust, the Saginaw lumberman, 
and George L. Burrows, ot Saginaw, are 

in the city. 

General Passenger Agent W. A, Rus- 
: the St. Paul .x Duluth road, is in 

Lac i.ity today. 

Matt Clark is in the city today. 

George M. North, of Cleveland, is at 
the Spaldirig. 

I). M. Dunbar, of Dayton, Ohio, is in 
the city. 

A. W. Trentiolm and wife, of Spooner, 
Wis,, were at the Spalding last evening. 

An accident that might have been at- 
tended by serious conseijuences took 
place on the Woodland street car line 
about noon today. Car No. 27 was roll- 
ing alont; just as usual and at a normal 
rate of speed going out, when at Twenty- 
eighth avenue east a portion of the brake 
apparatus, as nearly as can be learned, 
bioke and fell down unto the tiack. As 
misfortune would have it the broken 
fixture caught in the rail and stuck so 
effectually that the axle was broken, the 
bottom of the car was more or less torn 
out and the car stove was thrown over, 
narrowly missinjr a passenger. 

The conductor ot the car, P. N. Rie- 
berg, was pitched forward with such 
force that he could not gather his equil- 
ibrium, and as a result his head went 
through a pane of glass, cutting his face 
and chin somewhat but not seriously. 

The damage will amount to about J300 
and the accident is one of the most costly 
that the Dulutli Street Car company has 
ever experienced. 

Those who were on the car say that 
neither the conductor nor the motoneer 
were in any way responsible or to blame 
for the .iccident. It was one of those 
things that is likely to happen any day 
and all on fc)oanl the car feel that they 
were very lucky in the outcome. 


Duluth Boat Club Will Try to Have it Here in 

The Duluth Boat club will institute a 
campaign having for its object the hold- 
ing of the Minnesota and Winnipeg Boat 
Club association regatta in Duluth in 
1895. The directors of the club met last 
evening and it was decided that Capt. 
Hopkins and Secretary Smith should at- 
tend the meeting of the association on 
Saturd.-iy next at the West hotel in Min- 
neapolis. Thev will fiie a request that 
the regatta of 1895 be held here and it is 
believed that it Ci3,n be obtained. 

The Duluth Boat club never was in 
better financial condition than today and 
the outlook is excellent for a great inter- 
est in rowing this year. Capt. Hopkins 
was instructed to purchase .four new 
boats at once, one four-oared shell, one 
double and two workinc boats. The 
club expects to be able to send a win- 
ning team to the regatta this summer. 



$2500 ipr, 
$1500 111 

Apply at ouce. Nu delay. 
Ilatti to rout. Got moro 

I want houses nnd 
applientioDa tiiau 

Furnished House to Rent 

Kialit ritouis. Kvery couveniouce. t'iieap. Let 

Kvery oouvenionce. 
ine eltow you this. 

51 a Pall-adio. 


Three or Four Hundred Land Seekers in Line. 
Among Them Several Ladies. 

One of the biggest rushes of the sea- 
son was seen at the land office this morn- 
ing. It beat that of yesterday morning 
and the cause of it all was the great de- 
sire to secure land in town 6S-2I, which 
was opened for settlement this morning. 
At one time between 300 and 400 people 
were in the hallways and offices and the 
crush was terrible. Several ladies sat 
up all night in N. B, Thayer's office so 
as to be on hand to get into line this 
morning. They were weak and faint 
from loss of sleep and were in a poor 
condition to wrestle with strong and 
lusty men. Several came near fainting, 
cries of "you're killing this woman" were 
heard, and when about fourteen of them 
worked their way into Capt. Small- 
wood's office they were pretty well worn 

Two Tadies, when they found that 
numbers were to be given out and ap- 
plicants governed in their tilings by 
those, instead of their places in the 
rank?, wept tiitterly. One who sat up all 
night got No. 151, and only 152 numbers 
were given. A lady who came in this 
morning, after g o'clock, got No. 37. 

One obstacle that worried and disap- 
pointed many applicants were thirty In- 
dian allottments which they could rot 
get around or make filings over. The 
clerks were kept busy up to the noon 
hour and the papers filed made a formid- 
able array on the desk. 


I. H. 



Tried Oft a Charge ol Vagrancy— Park 
tion Charged. 

John Slattery, the fellow who was ar- 
rested on suspicion of being the man 
who robbed one Pott, a Bethel temper- 
.mce lecturer and who lapsed from bis 
temperance proclivities night before last, 
■vas brought up in pohce court this 
morning on the charge of vagrancy. 
Sergt. Sm6llet appeared as a witness for 
the state but Judge Winje held that the 
evidence was insufficient to hold him, 
' f •;'-e ordered his discharge. 

loleon Foivenils, up lor drunken- 
irged and Ben Geislv, 
-inlar offense, was com- 
niilted for ten dajs. 

This morning on complaint of H. C. 
Helm, of the park commission, an Italian 
was arrested by Detective Kenna on the 

harge of mutilating a tree in the park. 
The accused says that the act was done 
by some one else and that he is wholly 

High ait— low prices. Great combi- 
nation ttiat. You get it in "The Marie 
burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Cele- 
orities" now being offered to The Even- 
ng Herald's readers. Save your cou- 

Hurst Has Sought Pastures New and His 
Friends AEiss Him. 

I. H. Hurst, a young man employed in 
Al Hauslaib's cigar store, is missing and 
there is quite a large circle of mourners, 
as he lett a couple of board bills and 
various accounts. He left Duluth on 
Saturd?.y last. Mr, Hauslaib has always 
placed great confidence in the young 
man and was thunderstruck to hear of 
his leaving. 

Hurst was quite a g.^y young man and 
a quiet sport in a way, if all reports are 
true. Gambling is said to have been the 
cause of his embarrassment and flight. 
He was always a good dresser and quite 
a stylish appearing young man on the 

!■ II I I I !,« — — 

Real Estate Men Meet. 

There was a meeting of real estate 
men at George Crosby's office last even- 
ing which was attended by about twenty- 
tive dealers in soil. Several deals were 
started and a loan made as a result of 
the meeting. G. A. Leland talked on 
waterways and also S. L. Merchant. 
Several West Duluth dealers were pres- 
ent. Next Wednesday evening there 
will be another meeting. 

- " ■ » ■ I -■ 


Married— By the Rev. J. M. Thoburn, 
Jr., at the residence of the bride's father, 
on March 7, Robert Houghan, of Annon, 
Scotland, late of Montreal and Toronto, 
Canada, to Miss Amy Calista Scovell, 
only daughter of Robert L. Scovell, of 

— I - - II • ' ■ '— 

L. Paddock & Co. 

Have removed their office from 302 
Palladio building to 732 West Superior 

Part Two Here. 

The first installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived. Bring in 
your coupons and your dimes. 

■ • ■- — 

Mosher & Prudden have moved their 
office from 302 First National Bank 
building to 512 Lyceum. 

Call at the Office. 
Miss Marie Burroughs has furnished a 
veritable feast of art, beauty and inter- 
esting information in her "Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities." The name of this 
popular and much-admired actress is of 
itself a guarantee that the collection is 
artistic. An examination of the work 
will fully carry out this guarantee. It 
is indeed a beautiful work. Only Even- 
ing Herald readers can get it in Duluth. 
Save your coupons. 

Was Formerly a Duluth Man. 

F. E. Davis, of Snohomish, Wash, son 
of M. J. Davis, of Duluth, has been ad- 
mitted to the bar in Snohomish county. 
The Snohomish County Tribune says: 

"Judge Denney, J. A. Coleman and A. 
W. Hawks constituted the examination 
committee, and they unite in saying Mr. Davis passed a very creditable 
examination. Mr. Davis came to Sno- 
homish about three years ago with 
W. H. Black, now of Everett, and com- 
piled a set of abstract books, and has 
been engaged in the abstract and loan 
business since. At the sam.e time he has 
been studying law, first under Mr. Black 
and later under John B. Ault. Mr. Davis 
is the son of ex-Mayor M. J. Davis, of 
Duluth, Minn. He is a voung man of 
marked energy and the Tribune predicts 
for him a successful career in the practice 
ot law." 


had made up specially for us another lot of those 
Corduroy Suits that haYe proved so immensely 

popular with the 
suppose there 's 

Rainy Lake settlers. Don't 


a man up there but has one. In this lot we have 
received the light and dark brown color.,. Sup- 
pose you know how they're made up.^ — of extra 
heavy Corduroy. Have you 


the double-breasted coat with strongly made pock- 
ets ( clriytDi^iSTd ); double-seated trousers, all seams 
double-stitched and warranted not to rip; only the 
best and most durable trimming used in the con- 
struction of these suits. They are as good as 


and while they have been made up exclusively for 
those who contemplate making their fortune in 
this promising country, yet we liave no objection 
of selling a limited few to civil engineei-s, explor- 
ers and homesteaders. 

Corduroy Pants 


The District Court. 

The appeal cases from the award of 
the commissioners in the Missabe road 
cases are still on trial in Judge Moer's 
room. The jury in the cases which were 
submitted yesterday returned verdicts 
ranging from $350 up to $1 500, 

In the case ot George D. Selden et al, 
vs. B. B. Richards et al. Judge Lewis 
directed a verdict for the plaintiff for 
$660.81. A stay of thirty days was 

In Jones & Laughlin vs. Clyde Iron 
company the defendants moved to dis- 
miss as to thirty-five items. The court 
granted the motion and gave the plain- 
tiffs ten day to amend their complaint. 



This is the Latest Report About the Jury in 
Coughlin's Case. 
Chicago, March S.— The latest report 
from the Coughlin juryroom is that the 
jury stands 10 to 2 for conviction, with 
the punishment fixed at fourteen years. 

The obstinate jurors are holding out for 

Since retiring the jury has indulged in 
several heated debates, accompanied by 
gesticulations and hammering upon the 
tables. The room overlooks the Chicago 
Opera House building from the windows 
of which the movements of the jury can 
be seen with an opera glass. 

$100 Reward. $100. 

Tlie rf aderB of this vaper will bo pleaEod to 
learn tuat thore is at least one dreaded diHease 
that science has been able to core in all ita 
stages and that is catarrh. Hall's (.'atarrh core 
is the only positive core now known to iho 
medical fraternity. Catarrh boiujr a constitn- 
tioual disease, retinires a constitational treat- 
mont. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken iQtf>rually, 
uctiug directly apon the blood and mucous sur- 
faces of the system, thereby destroying the 
foundation of the disease, and f^iviDf; the 
patient strength by buUdiup np the constitntion 
and assistint; nature in doiits its work. Tiio 
proprietors have so much faith in itscaratira 
powers, that they offer $100 for any case that it 
fails to cure, bond for list of testimonials. 

A dress, F. J. Cheney &. Co., Toledo, O. 
JS^Sold by Jraggists, 73c. 

Duck Coats, Leather Coats, Shoe Packs 
and Rubber Boots and Blankets. 



The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John 
Freeman,. of 1025 East Seventh street, 
died yesterday and will be buried Fri- 
day at 2 p. m. from the residence. 

Pari Two Here. 
The first installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs .\rt Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived. Bring in 
your coupons and your dimes. 


Tlic otily Pure Cream of Tartar Powder,— No Ammonia; No Alum. 

Used in Millions of Homes — 40 Yv.ors the Standards 


Change of Time on the Northern Pacific 

In effect 7th inst. For Minnesota and 
North Dakota,leave Duluth at 3:45 p. m.; 
arrive in Duluth 7:25 a. m. These 
trams connect via Staples for all points 
in Red River valley as well as Montana 
and Pacific coast. For Chicago and' 
Milwaukee, leave Duluth 3:50 p. m.; 
connect at Ashland with Wisconsin Cen- 
tral and Chicago & Northwestern lines. 
(Supper at f Ashland depot,) arrive Mil- 
waukee, 7:15 a. m.; Chicago, 10:1^ a. m. 
Leave Milwaukee, 7:1? p. m.; Chicago, 
5:00 p. m.; arriving at Duluth 11:05 *• ni. 
All above trains are daily. At request 
of Duluth jobbers, accommodation trains 
will be run between Carlton and Brain- 
erd connecting with St. Paul & Duluth 
trains leaving Duluth q:oo a. m. Re- 
turning connect at Carlton with St. Paul 
& Duluth limited for Duluth, arriving at 
Duluth 7:15 p. m. All short line trains 
for West Superior heretofore run on 
Sunday, will be abandoned. All others 
daily as before. 

Part Two Here. 

The first installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just'arrived. Bring in 
your coupons and your dimes. 

Commissioners Will Improve a Road— Possi- 
bilities of ihc Country. 

The board of county commissioners to- 
day voted Ssoco to improve the Crane 
lake road. This runs to Rainy Lake City 
and its improvement was urged before 
the board some weeks ago. 

The Pioneer Press a day or two ago 
presented some features in reference to 
the wealth of the Rainy lake region which 
are somewhat overlooked. It said: "The 
future of what is now called the Rainy 
lake gold region is not dependent upon 
the gold discoveries. It is a district that 
contains other valuable resources. There 
are rich tracts of limber along the 
streams tributary to Rainy lake, and the 
white pine which is found there is of excel- 
lent quality. There are millions of feet fef 
standing pnie, a virgin forest untouched 
by the woodsman's ax. save where Can- 
adian lumbermen have stealthily poached 
upon the American side and cut down 
and floated some of the timber across 
the international boundary. The pres- 
ence of representatives of the American 
government in recent years tias put a 
stop to these depredations, never prac- 
ticed upon a very extensive scale. East 
of Rainv lake the country is rocky and 
almost barren and does not amount to 
much, judging from its general appear- 
ance, although beneath its forbidding 
aspect may be concealed much mineral 
wealth. Stories are told of finds of cop- 
per, iron, manganese and nickel in the 
fjleak country that stretches from the 
beautiful Rainy lake district to the shores 
of Lake Superior. 

"To the west of Rainy lake there is a 
rich alluvial deposit, and there can be 
found some of the best farming lands in 
the state. Prospectors who have traveled 
over it assert that it surpasses in fertility 
the best portions of the Red river valley. 
The season is three weeks longer than 
along Lake Superior. Already tfiere are 
several farms around Rainy lake. From 
one elevation near Rainy lake ten farms 
can be counted. On the Canadi:in side 
there are farms that have been worked 
for fifty years or more. These are in the 
neighborhood of the town of Fort 
Francis, which, although 100 years old, 
contains no more people than are lo- 
cated today in the 3-weeks'-old city on 
the American side. There is an im- 
mense region here awaiting development 
by the farmer as well as the miner and 
the lumberman." 


Murder of a Woman Whose Life Was Insured 
for $5000. 

O.MAH.A, Neb., March 8.— About a year 
ago Jacob Kensmann, a tailor, came to 
Omaha from Chicago and obtained work 
in a shop here. He brought his wife 
with him and had her life insured in the 
Mutual Reserve Fund Life association 
of New York for $5000. 

One morning, while he was supposed 
to be out of the city, Mrs, Kensmann was 
found in the morning nearly asphyxiated 
by gas and the two burners in her room 
turned on. In December thexouple 
moved to Kansas City, and about ten 
days ago word was received that she had 
been murdered, choken to death and no 
clue to be found to the guilty person. 

The insurance company placed de- 
tectives on the case, who claim to have 
found evidence v/hich indicates that her 
husband is the murderer. 





Housekeeping Linens. 

In this department is strong illustration of our 
ability at this time to serve the interests of our 
patrons in the most substantial way. 

A Series of Bargains in 


For TOMORROW only. 

8 pieces 58-inch Cream Damask, sold at 50c, 

tomorrow 39C 

pieces GO-inch Cream Dauiask, choice pat- 
tern, sold at 60c, tomorrow 45 C 

9 pieces 02' ich Bleached Damask, cheap at 
85c, tomorrow 68C 

5 pieces G4-inch Bleached Damask, sold at 
$1.00, tomorrow 83C 


It would be impossible to describe the extent 
and variety of our Towel Stock which embraces 
everything worth having. 

Tomorrow We Offer: 

dozen Damask Towels, elegant quality, 

sold at 25c, only S9C 

pieces Damask Towels, knotted fringe, 

worth 35c, tomorrow only 23C 

22 pieces Damask Towels, pure linen, 

cheap at 20c, tomorrow only. ......... |4c 

In our Domestic Department we are continu- 
ally receiving and showing the latest productions 
of new styles and varieties of Wash Fabrics. 

The new Ducking: at |5c ^s selling fast. The 
beautiful Crepons at fgc are attractmg the eyes 
of early bu5"ers. 

Elegant line of Sateen at 15c is only shown here and muat be 
seen to be appreciated. 

New Outings, New White Goods, New Ginghams, are all selling 
fast here. Ladies buy your Wash Fabrics now. 

Watch this space from day to day. We will have a great many 
newideasandstyles to tell you in regard to dress and save you money. 

t ! 




^ iLk. 

C. C. Merriti Better. 

Telegrams received from Chicago to- 
day announce that C. C. Merritt is con- 
siderably improved. He has been in a 
precarious condition and news of im- 
provement will be welcome to his friend?. 

Cut out three of tliesc winged trade marks, •which will appear in this 
paper, and send them to the manufacturers of 

WHJin?ai^tte Star Tbread 

V.'ith your name and address. lu return 3-ou will receive, free of any 
charge, a beautiful set of paper doll dresses, iu colors, for girls smd 
boys, and aa instructive book on sewing. Willimantic Star Thread is 
best for machine sewing cr hand sewing. Ask the dealer for it. 


Cut couponjout of tonight's paper on 
first page. 

Big Duluih Cup Contest. 
At the Glen Avon rink last evening the 
contest for the Big Duluth cup, which is 
to be competed for annually, was begun. 
Nine rinks are entered and all drew byes 
except those of George F. Mackenzie 
and J. C. Hunter. They played the first 
game, resulting as follows: 

< '. H. IleoKaKO, H. A. Ware, 

li'. J. Powell. E. P. Tnwue, 

L. P. Hale. R. R. Macfarlane, 

G. F. McKenzio.skip— n. J. C. Hunter, skip— 15. 

The other rinks will play tomorrow and 

True economy 

doesn't buy what it 
doesn't need. Indiges- 
tion, Biliousness, Sick- 
Headache, do not 
need a dollar's worth 
of doctor, but a 
'quarter's worth of ^ 

("S") Pills 


♦ J. T. Condaii, Leasee and M<jr. T 


Friday, March 9th, 1 8S4. 


► Mrs. Acnes H.iil. Miss G^raldino Moak, . 
. .Miss Helen Mackey, Mrs. C. P. Craig, ♦ 

■ Miss Fanny Rice. Mr. Sydney lirown. ♦ 

Chorus of 4.0 Voices. ♦ 

Hoare's Orchestra. 

TickctP, 2'.c. On sale .at Porter's music , 
s'or« R'ld Boyce'u Drug stons. 
A i*"- Kxchaugo t)ck-:ts at Box OlEcefor, 
A rosorvoil seats. ^ 


IF you wish to drink a choice 
Glass of Lager call for 

Fitger's Beer. 

Wholesome. Palatable and Notirlshlna 

lbs Nortlifestem Lie! 

C. BT. P. M. & O. K'Y. 


And the Pnllman Car Line to St. Paul 
au.i Minne«i>oliB, 

For »T. Paul 
and Mlcneapolifl. 

Price 25 cents. 






The Concordia (German), the Arion, 
Philharmonic, the /IColian (ladies), four 
choice quartets, and the Bohemian club, 
together with such favorite soloists as 
Mrs. D. H. Day, Miss Margaret McDon- 
ald and Professor Gerard Tonning, will 
participate in the Unity club concert on 

March 12. 


Subscribe for The Herald. 



Notice is hereby given, that an application 
bas been made in writing to the boarij of 
county coaiiniHBioners ov St, LiouiB County, and 
tiled in my office pr&ying for license to sell io- 
toxioRting litjuors for the term of one yesr by 
the folliiwiug named person, aud at the foUow- 
iuK place «« slated in said application, to-wit: 

P. H Mctra.Ty in the middle front itx)m of my 
nsw hotel boilaic;,' situate*! on the northwest 
corner of the soiiiueast one-qnurter of section 
eight (b) towDiibip fifty-eight (5S) north of rau^ro 
levenleon (17) west of the 4th P. M. 

.Said aprdicat ion will ba beard and deter- 
mined by Haid board of county commissiont'rs 
at my office in the city of Pulntb in eaid St. 
Louis County on Friday, the twenty-third iZWA) 
day of March. lS9i, at two o'clock p. m. of tlmt 

' Witness ray hand and seal this eighth (8th) 
day of March, 1894. 

Geo. N. LAVAyCE. 

County Auditor. 



The Times, 



ipjjHJ TlliffISS is the most extensively 
circulated and widely road newspaper pub- 
lished in PcnnbylvBiiia. Its discussion of 
public men and public measures is in the in- 
terest of public integrity, honest government 
and prosperous industry, and it know s no 
party or personal allegiance in treating pub- 
lic issues. In tlie broadest and best sense a 
family and general newipayor. 

ippy -pi TIl^SS aims to have the largest 
circulation by deaer%-ing it, and claims that 
it is unsurpasf.ed in all the essentials of a 
proat metropolitan newspaper. Specimen 
copies of any edition will be seat fr^e to any 
one sending their Bddress. 

TEK,jSAS— DAILY, $3 0) per annum; Sl.OO 
for four months ; 30 cents per month ; deliv- 
ered by carriers for C cents per week. SUN- 
DAY EDITION, twenty-four large, handsome 
l-;i«es-^16S columns, elegantly illustrated. 
$i:.00 per annum; r, cents per copy. Daily 
and Sunday, .W.OO per annum ; 50 cents pfr 
month. WEEKLY EDITION, 50 cents per 

Address all letters to 



Lv Dolnth 

Lv Wear Saperior 

Ar Stillwater 

4ir8t. Paul 

iVr Miiuioapolis 

For Eau Claire, ChieaiKi 
and the £aAt and Sooth. 

Lv Dtdath 

Lv West Svji>erior ^.... 

Ar MilwHukee ..^ 

Af Chiea!!0„ „ 


10 00 am 

10 ao am 

4 30 pm 


6 40 pm 

Day Exp. 
Ex. San> 



10 00 am 



11 2- pm 

728 &m 


730 am 




5 US pm 
7 Mam 

Jjuxurious Parlor Cars on day trains. 
Direct connections in Union depot. 
Pa 1. for all 1 oints South and We-st. 


Pullman and Warner finest buffet sleepers 
n the "Chicago Limited." . 

Cornoction.<i in Chicago with moraine train 
South and \u\s*.. 


Ganeral Agent. City Ticket Agent. 

*t* W«iit Snn..rin r »*■ 


Soo- Pacific lino for Pacific Ooast aud California 

Atlantio Limited (Dally) 
3 U pm 



7 2) am 
10 05 am 

300 am 

8 45 am 

Leave Dnlutb 

Arrive Milwaukee 

Arrive Chicago 

Arrive Marquette . 

Arrive Sault Ste. Marie ., _.. 

Arrive 'I or<inio (2nd day) 6 5o am 

Vrrive Montreal (^nd day) 8 20 am 

Arrive Boston (2nd day) 8 S5 pm 

Arrive Nrw York (2nd day) 8C0pm 

W*'et bound train arrives Dnlnth 12 40 pm 

Wag'.^er IJuilet Sleeping Car between Iknintb 
and Sault Ste, M arie. 

Direct lino and lowest rates to Toronto, Mon- 
treal, New York, Uoeloo. Saginaw, Grand Rap- 
ids, Detroit and all points East. 

Lowest ratrs for For.igrant Tickets ria this 
line to and from Eoro^^e. 

ConjDereial Agent, Dnlctb. 

Ticket ofllcos 426 pudding Ilonee and Union 

— :i^. 



I \ 





FRIDAY, MAKCn 9, 1894. 



H'^me Insulation Oined and Controlled by Dnlntli ten and not Tributary 
to any Eastern Management. Kstablisbed in Dulotb in 1881. 



Store Open INIbnday and Saturday Evenings. 

Taking of Testimony in Miss Pollard's Suit 

Acainst Congressman Breckinridge 

Was Begun This Morning. 

Mrs. Blackburn, Widow of the Kentucky 

Governor, Gives Evidence in Behalf 

of the Plaintiff. 

The Spring is Coming! 

These bleak-eyed days are the advance pickef True 
this 9th day of March (the anniversary of our g\^ t storm 
two years ago) still finds us selling winter sort^ f over- 
coats, and this is the store for ihem, but don't j; i know 
why we're selling winter sorts? | 

" The spring weight kinds will have a greaj" career. 
We've made our plans. Swell dressers will d we've 
fashionaole shapes and choicer fabrics in our Sp ig Over- 
coats than the most progressive of tailors ever J '^"^®^ °'- 
Silk lined ones begin it $12 for a gold medal se r. Others 
silk lined, $15, $18, and $25. We intend to surpass the 
winter selling in the Spring Overcoat trade. Is clothmg 
beino- sold today cheaper than ever before? See our Sprmg 
Suits; ask your memory's help. Suits never were of such 
studied elegance or prices so small. No royal road has led 
to our great success in Shoes. Hard work, hard cash, hard 
sense— plenty of each has made our glowing success m 
both Men's and Boys' Shoes. 

She Says That Breckinridge Told Her That 

He Was Engaged to Marry Miss 

Poll rd. 


The Shetland Pony and 
complete outfit of Harness, 
Cart and Whip to be given 
away to person g-uessing 
nearest to their weight. A 
guess with each and every 




Complete and Tmstwitliy OatCtters for Men, Boys and CUIdren, 



Members of tbe Dniiitti Giearing House AssociaUon. 


First National Bank - *1'2RS'^^S *5?2'S2S 

American Exchange Bank -. gOO.OOO 36O.000 

Marine National Bank 250.000 S? «^n 

National Bank of Commerce ?S2'2^R •?« n^^ 

etate BankofDtiluth » J^S'RRX i?:nnn 

Security Bank of Duluth - ^°S'HS« ^^' 

Ir on Exchange Bank 100.000 

electric co. 

Will furnish light and electric power for mills, factories 
and all other requirements where propeling povver is needed. 

Estimates Furnished Upon Application. 


MENDENHALL & HOOPES, /Employers Liability, 

ZHtMcl Managert, I ElcvatOr Accidcnt, 

yaion (jnarantee & Accilent Co. workmen's collective, 

(LIMITED), /Surety Bonds, 

OF LONDON. ENG. I Individual Accident 

OR.a-A.NIZB3I3 1 069. ^ 


OF AMflCl^I 

You need a medium weight or Spring Overcoat 
more than any other part of your apparel. The 
spring is the time when, if you take a severe 
cold, you have hard work to rid yourself of it. 
An ounce of prevention is better than a pound of 



We have a full line of Medium Weight Kerseys, 
Meltons, Beavers, Cheviots, etc. 


rirOur Bimranteo is like a 
bank check. If yonrpur- 
cliaso rtoee not suit yon 
briog back tbe eoods 
and get your moaey. 



No. 224 West Superior St. 

' i ,^*' 

Washington, March q.— Miss Made- 
line Vinton Pollard, the plaintiff in the 
suit against ConRressman W. C. P. 
Breckinridge, avoided the crowd of sen- 
sation-seekers about the court room this 
morning by appearing long before the 
court convened. Miss Pollard was ac- 
companied by her counsel, Judge Jere 
V/ilson and Calderon Carlisle, and she 
entered the court room through the rear 
door reserved for witnesses and mem- 
bers of the bar. She had also with her a 
sister of mercy from an Episcopal home 
in this city where she has been staying 
recently, and a female friend. Miss Pol- 
lard was cool. She showed no signs of 
trepidation as she became the focus of 
many pairs of male eyes, and calmly 
took her seat between Judge Wilson and 
the sister. 

Mr. Carlisle opened the case for the 
plaintiff, taking up the charges and an- 
swers seriatim. Just as Mr. Carlisle be- 
gan his remarks, Miss Pollard covered 
her eyes with her handkerchief and be- 
gan to tremble, and it looked for a min- 
ute as it there would be a fainting scene. 
She, however, succeeded in calming her 

Mr. Carlisle read the complaint. 
"There are three creditable witnesses," 
said Mr. Carlisle, "who will testify that 
the promise to marry was reiterated by 
the defendant ir» the presence of tbe 
plaintiff and at other times when she was 
not present." Summarizing what the 
evidence would be, Mr. Carlisle said the 
plaintiff is a Kentucky girl, the daughter 
of a saddler. She was ambitious to learn, 
and as tar as possible her father helped 
her in that ambition. But in 1876 her 
father died, leaving no estate. The 
plaintiff then went to another state and 
remained some years. Then she came 
back to live with an aunt in Lexington. 
She was still ambitious to get an educa . 
tion, but her mother had not the means. 
Then Mr. Carlisle told the story of the 
connection of Miss Pollard and James 
Rodes, the old gardener. The old man, 
he said, was attracted by this country jngton 
girl, and being of some ineans and know- 
ing her desire to secure an education, he 
made a proposition that he would pay 
for her education if she would marry 
him. Not being able to agree to this, 
she made a counter proposition that if he 
paid for her education she would either 
marry him or pay back the money. This 
was agreed to by Rodes, and a paper 
containing the agreement actually drawn 
up and signed. 

Then Mr. Carlisle told how Miss Pol- 
lard went to a Wesleyan college in Cin- 
cinnati on kodes' money; how Rodes 
began insisting that he be paid back or 
that she marry him; how, while worried 
over Rodes' demands.she was summoned 
home to see a dying sister in Lexington 
and met Col. Brecltinridge on the train. 
Then the coun.-el went on to tell how, 
when Rodes persisted in his demands 
and the plaintiff feared trouble, she 
thought of writing to Col. Breckinridge 
and asking his advice. He answered her 
letter in person, and took her out drivings 
He came again on a hot night ana 
obtained permission to take her driving 
again. She protested against going in 
the closed carriage he brought, but he 
said he had a throat affection, and she 
consented. Then, by wiles and artifices 
and by other means, one thing leading to 
another, the defendant accomplished 
her ruin. 

The story of the alleged illicit relation- 
ship existing between the plaintiff and 
the defendant was sketched briefly, and 
how after bis wife died Mr. Breckin- 
ridge made her the promise of marriage, 
and reiterated it before several wit- 
nesses; and how he finally broke that 
promise by marrying Mrs. Louise Wing, 
of St. Louis. 

In conclusion Mr. Carlisle said that 
under the law of the District of Colum- 
bia the plaintiff would get no damages 
^ir her seduction; it was only for the 
broken promise of marriage that she 
could secure redress. 

Col. Thompson for the defendant re- 
served his opening statement. 

Judge Wilson tor the plaintiff said 
there were some books in the case which 
he wanted produced. Maj. Butterworth 
tor the defendant said he wanted these 
books more particularly identified. He 
had received notice to produce the books, 
which were described as four volumes ot 
Washington Irving's works, which had 
been delivered by Sister Augustine to 
Mr. Stott of the delense. He wanted 
them more particularly described. Maj. 
Butterworth insisted that the books 
should be described. What they were? 
What did they contain. 

At this point Miss Pollard broke out, 
half weepingly, with a cry, "Why does 
he ask such questions? They are ab- 
surd." She was quieted and Judge Wil- 
son arose and persisted that the books 
be produced, ludge Bradley overruled 
the objection and ordered the books 
turned over to the clerk of the court. 

Mrs. Blackburn, widow of ex-Governor 
Luke Blackburn, of Kentucky, then took 
the stand. She said she lived in Louis- 
ville. In answer to Mr. Carlisle, she 
said she knew Col. Breckinridge and 
Miss Pollard, She had seen them to- 
gether in her own apartments in this city 
on Good Friday in 1893. When she en- 
tered tbe room Col. Breckinridge said: 
"Mrs. Blackburn, I want to place this 
young lady under your protection. I ex- 
pect her to become nearer to me, and 
she needs your motherly care. I expect 
to marry her when a sufficient time has 
elapsed after the death of my wife." 

Col. Breckinridge had also talked with 
the witness about tbe engagement at 

other times. At one time he spoke of 
the disparity between the ages of Miss 
Pollard and himself, and she agreed that 
such marriages were foolish. 

Col. Breckinridge at another time said 
to her: "Mrs. Blackburn, you appeared 
to be very much shocked when 1 told 
you of my engagement." 

" •! was,' I replied, 'I think it a very 
poor return for so much devotion from 
your wife to become engaged so soon 
after the death of your wife. Then Col. 
Breckinridge said: 'The reason I have 
become engaged so soon is that I thought 
I had discovered Miss Pollard's feehngs 
toward me, and as an honorable man I 
thought I should ask her to marry me.' 
1 said: 'Vou have certainly taken an hon- 
orable view of the matter. Col. Breckin- 

Mrs. Blackburn also told of how Col. 
Breckinridge had asked her to take Miss 
Pollard to Europe with her, but she was 
obliged to decline. When rumors of his 
engagement to Mrs. Wing, his present 
wife, were being circulated, Col. Breck- 
inridge had denied to the witness that 
there was any such relationship between 
Mrs. Wing and himself, and begged 
Mrs. Blackburn to contradict these 
stories which would, he said, injure him 
with bis family. 

Mrs, Blackburn told of another inci- 
dent between Miss Pollard and Col. 
Breckinridge at her apartments in 
Washington. The two had called on 
her, and Miss Pollard had knelt down 
beside Col. Breckinridge, and putting 
her arms about him, said: "Willie, will 
you name the day before Mrs. Black- 
burn ?" 

"1 cannot do it now," said Col. 
Breckinridge, " but 1 will come back and 
tell Mrs. Blackburn of the day I in- 
tend to marry the young lady to whom I 
am engaged." 

Mrs. Blackburn told of how she was 
dissatisfied with Col. Breckinridge's ac- 
tions towards other women, and informed 
him that she thought he had not treated 
her fairly. Last May she was in New 
York, and while there received telegrams 
from Col. Breckinridge asking her to see 
Miss Pollard, who was also in New York. 
Mr. Carlisle produced the telegram?, 
but the defense objected and they were 
not read. 

Mrs. Blackburn was cross-examined 
by Col, Thompson in the usual manner, 
and became somewhat nervous and ex- 
cited under the strain. "It is useless," 
she said, "to ask me any more questions. 
I have told everything I know concern- 
ing this case, and all further questions 
are useless." She added with tears in 
her eyes: "It is a terrible ordeal for me 
to pass through here, and which a man 
has forced me to." alluding to Mr. Breck- 
inridge. "If I had the protection of a 
husband it would never have been neces- 
sary." The court then took a recess. 

Allill PLANT FtED 

The Carnegie Company Said to Have 
a IMiliion or More in Poor Ma- 


Mr. Friclt's Confidence That All Rivals Could 

Be Underbid Said to Have Been 


The Entire Machinery of the Carnegie 
mor-Making Plant Must Now Be 
Practically Renewed. 



Doran Claims Bruener, Lineau and McCaflerly 
Will Be Appointed. 

Washington, March g.— [Special to 
The Herald.]— The tight over Minnesota 
patronage is going merrily on in Wash- 
Mike Doran is pitted against 
ex-Mavor Winston, Representative 
Baldwin and others in several cases he 
now has on hand. It is understood also 
that Representative Hall is quietly fight- 
ing Ooran, though he does not seem to 
have the necessarv courage to come to 
the surface and* tight the old boss openly. 

Doran emphatically declares that 
Judge Bruener will be appointed register 
of the St. Cloud land office, and goes 
further and says that there has never 
been any doubt on the point, notwith- 
standing that Baldwin has asserted other- 
wise. Doran also claims today that C. 
H. Lineau, the candidate he has recom- 
mended for collector of internal revenue, 
will be appointed, as will also Judge 
McCafferty, of St. Paul, for district attor- 

It cannot be learned whether Doran 
has taken an interest m tbe fight over the 
appointment of a collector of the port of 
Duluth. At the treasury department, 
however, it is stated today that Secretary 
Carlisle now proposes to allow those en- 
gaged in the tight to 5=ettle the difficulty 
among themselves. This is due to the 
fact that two men have been practically 
appointed and their appointments with- 
drawn at the request of Maj. Baldwin. 
This afternoon Maj. Baldwin is hustling 
at the various departments and gives 
every indication of continuing the fight 
againt Doran to the end. 

Representative Haugen is again hope- 
ful that the Duluth and Superior com- 
pany's bridge bill can be passed at this 
session. Another determined effort is to 
be made to steer it through and Mr. 
Haugen said to The Herald today that 
he had hopes of ultimate success. 


Hungarians Want to Erect a Monument to His 

Pesth, March 9.— The Hungarian In- 
dependents today presented to Dr. Wek- 
erle.presidentof the Hungarian council, 
a memorial asking that Louis Kossuth, 
whose death at Turin is imminent, be 
accorded the extraordinary honors which 
were bestowed upon Francis Deak, the 
Hungarian statesman, who died in 1876, 
by the erection of a national monument 
to his memory. 

Dr. Wekerle refused to have anything 
to do with such a movement, basing his 
refusal on the ground that Kossuth had 
forfeited his claim to national honors, he 
having repeatedly declared that he 
would not recognize Emperor Francis 
Joseph as king of Hungary. The re- 
fusal of Dr. Wekerle has left the parti- 
sans of Kossuth to do honor to their 
hero In any way that pleases them. 

A dispatch from Turin at 7 p. m. today 
says: Louis Kossuth is rapidly sinking 
and it is feared that he will not survive 
until morning. 

To Receive Mr. MacVeagh. 
Rome, March 9.— King Humbert will 
receive at 2 p, m. on Sunday, Wayne 
MacVeagh, the first United States am- 
bassador to Italy. Mr. MacN'eagh will 
be accompanied by the royal master of 
ceremonies, Signor Di Carafa. 

A German Giant. 

San Francisco, March 9.— Baron 
Neuchtriz, of Berlin, who has been cham- 
berlain to the German emperor for the 
past eight years, has arrived here from 
the East on a visit to the Midwinter fair. 
He is almost seven feet high and of 
superb build. 

New York, March g,— A special to 
the Tribune from Pittsburg says: The 
statement published today that the new 
armor plant of the Carnegie company 
has just been completed at a cost of more 
than $1,000,000 does not tell the whole 
story, according to those who are fully 
conversant with the affairs of that com- 
pany. This sum, and probably several 
hundred thousand more, it is said, marks 
the cost of over confident experiments in 

armor making. , , . 

It means practically the renewal of the 
entire machinery of the Carnegie armor- 
making plant. It also means that most 
of the first plant has not come up to the 
expectations and that the Carnegie cona- 
pany is a loser in this branch of the busi- 
ness practically to the extent of their 
first investment. 

It is said that Mr. Frick, chairman of 
the company, did not hesitate at the time 
the Mckinley bill was passing to de- 
clare, even in the presence of the com- 
mittee, that the Carnegie company cared 
nothing for protection. Its machinery 
was so new and costly, having been im- 
ported especially and made at such en- 
ormous cost, that no rival could hope to 
compete with the establishment. 

Owing to their facilities and its great 
concentration of capital, it could under- 
bid its rivals and always be busy, 
whether its competitors were or not. It 
mattered not to the Carnegie company 
whether there was a duty on iron or 
whether there was not. Frick was con- 
fident that the company was confident, 
and armor making began. Even the 
Bethlehem kon company, the successful 
armor making concern in the United 
States, was to be distanced. 

It was not long before there was trou- 
ble. In competition with the Bethlehem 
company, the Carnegie company came 
out second. A great deal of work had 
to be done over again. Something was 
the matter with the plant, and the result 
of it all was that the machinery had to be 
renewed or the plant abandoned. This 
work has been going on for many months. 
It is not known what effect this has 
had upon Mr, Frick's views on protec- 
tion. It is known that the company has 
had to put out more than $1,000,000 
which they never contemplated spend- 
ing, and that the .new Harveyizing plant 
is not actually an addition to the works, 
but a renewal of the works. 

Denied By Mr. Frick. 

Pittsburg, March 9,— A representa- 
tive of the United Press called this morn- 
ing at the general offices of the Carnegie 
Steel company, limited, handing to 
Chairman H. C. Frick and Secretary 
Loveioy copies of the New York Tri- 
bune's Pittsburg special dispatch, which 
contains the statement that the big Car- 
negie plant at Homestead. Pa„ is a 
failure, so far as the manufacture of 
armor plate is concerned. 

Secretary Lovejoy declined to make 
any statement for publication. Chair- 
mon Frick, however, after twice reading 
the dispatch referred to, stated it was 
"absolutely untrue throughout." 

— m • 


A Searching Parly Lived Three Weeks on Un- 
salted Deer and Elk Meat. 

New York, March 9— A Sun special 
from Moscow, Idaho, says: The party 
organized at Post Falls for the rescue of 
the cook of the Carlin party, the unfor- 
tunate George Colgate, are on their re- 
turn journey down the Clearwater river, 
and are expected to reach Kendrick 
within a day or two, having been out 
sixty days. 

The party include William Martin, 
Mr. Shelton, Jack Rexford and Charles 
Colgate, the 16-year-old son of the lost 
cook. A miner who came in ahead of 
the rescuing oarty and at whose cabin 
they remained for several days, tells a 
story of hardship and suffering that is 
truly pitiful. 

Thev passed the famous Blacic canon 
on the Clearwater, and went about 
twenty-five miles beyond, the snow rang- 
ing froth five to fifteen feet deep the en- 
tire distance. They lost their camp 
equipage, blankets and provisions, and 
for three weeks their only food was un- 
salted deer and elk meet. 

The loss of cartridges and guns finally 
depleted their supplies entirely and 
when they came upon the miner's hut 
they had been without food of any kind 
for two days, Martin had his collarbone 
broken by a falling tree and the llesh 
burned from his arm. Rexford's limbs 
were badly frozen to the knee. Young 
Colgate was crushed under a tree. 

There were several narrow escapes 
from death by landslides. The party 
passed beyond the point where Colgate 
was left, but no trace of "-'— '"""'' 

him was found. 


Lilly Langtry in Part IH. 













I Co 











I >-^ 













We will offer some Special Good Bargains in New 
Goods just opened. Come early to 


Glass Block Store. . 

How Is this, 9 yards Wool Dress Goods Saturday for $ 1 .00 

Here again 20 yards Dress Calico Saturday for $1.00 


For Saturday you can buy the Natural Chamois Skin 

Gloves, per pair $1.00 

New for Saturday-A line of Black, Brown and Tan Gloves 

or sale, per pair, at $ I -00 


Saturday 500 Violet Stick Pins, were 1 Oc, sell at 5c 

Perfumes for Saturday-All odors. Your choice per ounce at 50c 


1 000 yards Fine White Goods Remnants, wortb 25c to 35c 

at. 1^° 

Ladies Underwear, new goods in Jersey. Vests wid Pants, 
They are decided bargains. For Saturday, 





Hen's Furnishings for Saturday. 

75 dozen Men's Black Cotton Half Hose, Hermsdorf Dye, 
guaranteed fast color and perfectly seamless, worth 25c, 

Saturday Bargain 

50 dozen Men's Brown Cotton Half Hose, guaranteed fast 
colors and seamless, spliced heel and toe. Always sold at 
26c. Saturday Ko, per pair, at 












See those 

35o and39o 

A Pair 


For Saturday. 

35 dozen Men's Laundered Shirts, all sizes, 3-ply linen 
bosoms and reinforced back and front. Regular $1 OO 
Shirts, Take them Saturday at - 75c 

Men's Merino Underwear in White or Gray. Spring weight 
On sale Saturday: at • ••■•■• - 

Just opened-Three cases New Balbrijfgan Underwear, all 
sizes in Shirts and Pants. This quality you always pay 
75cfor, Opened Saturdayat 50o 





1000 dozen Glass Goblets, regular price 10c. Saturday price 
500 dozen Glass Sauce Dishes, regular price 10c. Satur- 
day's price 

500 dozen Glass Sauce Dishes, with elegant gold band, al- 
ways sold for 25c each. Saturday's price 

1000 dozan Glass Sugar Bowls, with cover worth 26c. Sat- 
urday's price 

We are showing a full line of the Celebrated Whitney Baby 
Carriages, all new stylee and nice fresh goods, with all the latest 
upholsteries. Don't tail to see them, 



Sac J 































Fears the Vatican May be 

Rome, March 9,— One of the men in- 
jured by the explosion of the bomb in 
front of the chamber of deputies died in 
the hospital this morning:. The pope is 
deeply interested in learning the circum- 
stances of the explosion andhas directed 
that inquiry be made into the details by 
attaches of the Vatican for his own infor- 

His holiness is anxious to keep thor- 
oughly informed of the developments of 
the present anarchistic activity, and in 
the event of a political crisis fears that 
the Vatican itself may be endangered. It 
is stated that the holy father is seeking 
from the government guarantees of the 
safety of the Vatican in any event. 

The anarchists have spread through- 
out the city, and particularly among the 
workingmen, thousands upon thousands 
of circulars prescribing the bomb as the 
only and infallible remedy for the ills 
from which the poorer classes arc suf- 

Make Heavy Purchases of Placer 




Is it Constitutional? 
MiNNE.M'OLis, March g,— Fred N. Un- 
derwood and John Hickman, the Soo ot- 
ficials, did not appear in the municipal 
court yesterday to answer to the charge 
of violating the personal liberty law pre- 
ferred by Charles Kaich. of the Interna- 
tional Association of Machinists, Their 
attorney demurred to the complaint, that 
tbe law is unconstitutional, 

Markham's Trial. 
Minneapolis, March 9,— Represen- 
tative Markham's trial for soliciting a 
bribe began yesterday, the motion to 
quash the indictment being denied, ihe 
testimony will be confined to the single 
charge of his solicitation of James t. 

Butchers Charged With Slaughtering 
With Lumpy Jaw. 
Little Rock, Atk., March 9,— Lumpy 
jaw has broken out among 500 head of 
cattle fed at one of the cotton seed oil 
mills in this city, and much excitement 
prevails in consequence, as it is charged 
that several butchers have slaughtered 
many of the diseased cattle and sold the 

meat. , , . 

Lee Frank, a prominent butcher, has 
been arrested, and with several others 
will be arraigned today. The cattle were 
brought here from Texas three months 
ago, and several shipments have been 
made from here to Northern points. 
Eighteen car loads will be shipped to bt. 
Louis and other places today. 

Delia Fox in Part I IL 

Edwin Booth in Part III. 

Heavy Purchases 

Grounds in Idaho. 
Boise, Idaho, March 9.— It has devel- 
oped that the Merritts, wealthy Minne- 
sota capitalists, who were in Boise a few 
days ago, made some heavy purchases 
of rich placer grounds near Minidoka, on 
Snake river, in Cassia county, and that 
they will commence operations on a 
large scale there this spring. 

State Auditor Frank Ramsey has lo- 
cated 2000 acres in the same vicinity and 
careful prospects show that it yields 
from 25 cents to S2.50 per cubic yard. It 
will average 60 cents per yard. 

Freight Rates Demoralized. 

St. Louis, March 9— The freight re- 
presentatives of the seaboard fines are 
considerably exercised over the demoral- 
ization in cast l)ound rates. They are 
particularly angry over the cut in rates 
from Memphis to the seaboard. Presi- 
dent Clark, of the Mobile & Ohio rail- 
road is quoted as saying that it would 
pay Sl Louis holders of cotton to have it 
towed down to the river and shipped to 
New York by rail from that point instead 
of direct from here. 

-< — 

Fatal Disease Among Hogs. 
WOOSTKR, Ohio, March 9.— A new 
and faUl disease has made its appear- 
ance among hogs in this locality. It at- 
tacks the muscles of the hind legs, which 
become rigid and then gradually fall 
away till death ensues. Post mortems 
have been held and parts sent to Cleve- 
land lor exa mination. 

New Trial Refused. 
New Ulm, Minn., March 9.— Judge 
Webber has refused Michael M. Madi- 
gan a new triaL He will appeal at once 
to the supreme court and in the mean- 
while is out on bail. The application for 
the introduction of new evidence by the 
defendant was denied. 

Lilly Langtry in Part III. 

Delia Fox in Part III. 


This Coupon with two others of different dates, 
and Ten Cents, is eood for one part, containing 
twenty portraits, of the. . , . 

Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities 

Two Cents extra must be sent if ordered by maiL 
THE EVENING HERALD, Friday, March 9. 


[ ■* 

... ■ ..# 


Members Who Wanted to Formulate a 
To Secure a Quorum Are Much 


Not Like!) That Any Further Efforts in This 

Direction Will be Made This 


The Jenkins Investigation By the House Is 

Likely to Include Judge Dundy, of 


Washington-, March q— Some of the 
members of the house who were inter- 
ested m the caucus that was held on 
Tuesday night to formulate some plan 
by which a quorum might be secured 
when members were present and not 
voting are very much chagrined at the 
absolute collapse of the caucus and the 
indifference with which it was regarded 
by the members. Although 126 repre- 
sentatives signed the call, the highest 
number of those present did not at any 
time exceed tifty-tive. This is likely to 
be the end of any further efforts in this 

One of the representatives, who was 
strongly in sympathy with the caucus, 
said today that it the caucus had been 
called while the seigniorage bill was be- 
fore the house and while the filibustering 
was at its height, it would have been pro- 
ductive of good results and some amend- 
ment would have been made to the rules 
which would have prevented such tac- 
tics in the future. "But," said he, philo- 
sophically, "congress is a queer body. I 
have always noticed that when a con- 
gressional matter gets cool, it is imposs- 
ible to warm it up again. We let the 
proposition to change the rules get cold 
on us and when the necessity for the 
change had passed, it was impossible to 
revive interest in it." 

The Jenkins investigation by a rule 
committee of the house judiciary com- 
mittee, is likely to be extended to an in- 
vestigation of Judge Dundy, of Omaha, 
who made a similar decision as Judge 
Jenkins, in regard to men in the employ 
of a railroad which is in the hands of a 
receiver. The bill authorizing an inves- 
tigation of all cases under this head is 
still m the hands of the committee, but 
as the question substantially involves 
the same legal points, it is thought prob- 
able that the investigation will be ex- 
tended to cover all. 

Judge Dundy's decision differs some- 
what from that of Judge Jenkins, in that 
it al lows dissatisfied men to come into 
court and state their grievance. One re- 
sult which the action of congress, it is 
predicted, will have, is to lead to the 
passage of a law regulating the pro- 
cedure in all similar receivership cases. 
One provision will be to limit the tenure 
of a receivership to a reasonable and 
definite period of service, instead of al- 
lowing it to go on indefinitely, and an- 
other to restrict the power of federal 
judges as to the right of appointing re- 
ceivers and attorneys. In what manner 
these abuses will be corrected is still to 
be decided upon, but they are looked 
upon as abuses by prominent members 
ot the judiciary committee, and will be 
treated accordingly. 

An annoying error has been discovered 
in the distribution of the tariff speeches 
of ex-Speaker Reed and Chairman Wil- 
son, of the ways and means committee. 
They were printed at the same office.and 
the usual care was exercised in their 
preparation and circulation. Among the 
congressmen who sent out Mr. Reed's 
speech was Van V'orhis, of Ohio. He 
received yesterday from an excited and 
indignant constituent the copy of the 
speech sent to him with a retiuest for ex- 

An examination disclosed the fact that 
from a Republican point of view the 
thing was a whited sepulchre. The 
cover was all right— "tariff speech de- 
livered by the Hon. Thomas B. Reed"— 
while the body of the pamphlet was "the 
tariff speech of the Hon. W. L. Wilson." 
An investigation is in progress. 


Thry Nearly Killed a Ribbon Weaver Because 
He Would Not Strike. 

PatkrS(K\, N. J., March g.— A niobof 
2000 men assembled in front of the Mur- 
ray silk mill at 6 o'clock evening. 
Frank Newkirk, a ribbon weaver who 
refused to go on strike with the other 
operatives of the factory, started for the 
mill but had not proceeded far when a 
powerful wciver who headed the mob, 
struck him on the face knocking him 
into the gutter. 

Newkirk, who is also a large and 
powerful m.nn, regained his feet and 
drawing a piece of iron about a foot long 
from his pocket faced the crowd and re- 
treated back to the mill, felling all those 
who came in his way to the ground. 
When he arrived at the mill he was un- 
able to gam entrance and while groping 
for the door almost blinded with blood, a 
striker struck him on the head with a 
stone, knocking him down on the steps 
of the factory. 

The crowd then pressed forward and 
began to trample the prostrate man, 
when two policemen appeared and after 
much difficulty reached Newkirk, who 
was again on his feet, wielding his iron 
bar right and left, trying to keep the 
crowd at bay. The policemen then un- 
dertook to escort Newkirk to his home 
on Stony road, but when near the foot of 
the hill a number of those in front of the 
procession threatened to throw the badly 
scared weaver over a precipice. 

Thinking that the strikers would carry 
out their threat, the policemen hustled 
Newkirk to the police station. When 
Newkirk and the officers were near the 
postoffice stones and bricks were flying 
in |all directions. It required the ser- 
vices of several officers to prevent the 
mob from entering the court y^rd. 


The Opening of the A. P. A. Movement In 

Dallas, Texas, Nearly Caused a 

Bloody Tragedy. 

An Organizer of the Society Made a 
Attack Upon the Jesuits and 


A Drunken Saloonkeeper Called Him a 
Drew a Revolver and Fired Four 




Tweed mouth Enters it as Lord Privy 

London, March 9. — The announce- 
ment is made officially that Baron 
Tweedmouth ( Right Hon. Edward Ma- 
joribanks) will be made lord privy seal, 

with a seat in the cabinet. 

The announcement that Herbert Glad- 
stone will receive the appointment of 
first commissioner of works is again 
made on official authority, and from the 
s.ame source it is learned that R. C. 
Munro Fcrgusoni M. P., and member of 
the privy council, will be appointed a 
junior lord of the treasury in the room of 
Thomas Kdward Ellis, elevated to the 

Herbert Gladstone has been made a 
member of the privv council in consider- 
ation ot the fact that his new office, first 
commissioner of works, does not carry 
with it a seat in the cabinet as it did 
when it was occupied by hispredeces.sor, 
G. I. Shaw-Lefevre. 


Not Seen by Either of His Partners Since Last 

Nkw York, March (>— Herman 
Clarke, of the firm of Hunter, Clarke &; 
Jacob, which failed Wednesday, has not 
been seen by either of his partners since 
last Sunday. Last Saturday the rise in 
Sugar began, which culminated on Tues- 
day sixteen points above its start. 

Clarke bad sold calls on Sugar right 
and left, most of them were under ninety 
and some were as low as eighty-four. By 
Saturday the last figure had been passed 
and it is thought Clarke, knowing that 
he had wrecked his firm, took flight then. 

It is also alleged that Clarke nad on 
Saturday and before drawn large sums 
of money from the firm's bank account 
without the knowledge of his partners, 
and put the (Proceeds in his pocket. The 
amount is exceedingly large, and more- 
over, Clarke appears to have overdrawn 
his private account with the firm to the 
tune of thousands of dollars. 

A telegram from Herman Clarke was 
received here Wednesday. He was then 
at Hot Springs, N. C. 


Dallas, Tex., March q.- fhe Ameri- 
can Protective association movement 
struck Dallas last night and came very 
near opening with a bloody tragedy. L. 
W. Hile, editor of the American Eagle, 
of City, and organizer for the 
American Protective association, adver 
tistd yesterday to lecture at the city hall 
last night. About 400 persons were 
present. Hile made a bitter attack upon 
the Jesuits and Catholic church. He was 
interrupted by a drunken saloonkeeper 
in the rear of the hall. Tom Duffy by 

name. Duffy said. "You lie, you 

," and drawing his re- 
volver fired four shots wildly. 

Hile reached for his valise to get his 
gun and Duffy was disarmed by Dan 
Stuart, who took his gun away. Duffy, 
in the great uproar that followed, made 
his escape. 

J. G. Russell was shot in the neck, re- 
ceiving a bad wound, by a stray bullet 
from Duffy's pistol, and an unknown 
Frenchman had a piece of his right cheek 
removed. After the excitement had sub- 
sided, Hile resumed his lecture and made 
a terrific onslaught upon the Catholics. 

After the lecture an A. P. A. lodge was 
formed. Bad blood has been engendered 
and there is no telling where it will stop. 


The President of the Iowa A. P. A. Says They 
Are Leeches. 

Keokik, Iowa, March g.— The state 
council of the American Protective asso- 
ciation closed a two days' session in this 
city last night. In his annual address 
President Jackman, of Boone, said: 

"The average ex-priest is simply a 
leech, sucking the life blood of the coun- 
cils for his own enrichment. We claim 
in our principles that we attack no man's 
religion and make no warfare on the re- 
ligious tenets of the Roman CathoMc 
church, and yet we hear these ex-priests 
abuse all of the peculiar observances of 
this church, and villify and make fun of 
its observances. We thereby stultify 
ourselves and bring reproach upon the 
order and its principles." 

The council un.-inimously adopted a 
resolution favoring the plan of the presi- 
dent, and hereafter no ex-priests will be 
employed unless properly accredited by 
the president. 


Was Found Not GulKy of Complicify in the 
Cronin Murder. 

Chicago, March g The jury in the 
Coughlincasc returned at 4:25 p. m. 
yesterday. "We find the defendant, 
Daniel Coughlin, not guilty," read out 
the cletk from the verdict in clear, em- 
phatic tones. For a moment not a soul 
stirred. Then from the rear of the room 
came a cheer. A hundred throats joined 
in and pandemonium prevailed. *lhe 
cheers were taken up by the crowd out- 
side and soon were re-echoin^r throuKh 
the vaulted corridors of the big struc- 

Cough!in himself seemed stunned as 
the words fell from the clerk's lips. Then 
by an effort he rose from his seat, pushed 
back the crowd and exclaimed in trium- 
phant tones; "Boys, justice has come at 
last." Coughlin had to use stnitegy to 
avoid the hundreds in the street so that 
he and his wife could drive to the home 
he left four years ago. One of the jurors 
admitted that on the first ballot there was 
a large majority of the twelve votes for 

'Ihis was Coughlin's second trial on 
the charge ot participation in the murder 
of Dr. P. H. Cronin. On the first trial he 
w.-is found guilty of murder and con- 
spiracy and sentenced to life imprison- 

Simon M Krocery 




Two Men Killed and One Injured by Dynamite 

St. Johns, N. F„ March q.— A serious 
dynamite explosion occurred Wednes- 
day night aboard the sealing steamer 
Walrus at Greenspond seventy miles 
north of St. Johns, while her crew were 
preparing dynamite to break the ice in 
the harbor so that the ships could gain 
open water. 

Three of the men were warming dyna- 
mite in the galley when the explosion 
occurred. Two were killed almost in- 
stantly and the third seriously injured 
The explosion p.artially wrecked the 
ship. Had it not been for the fact that 
the remainder of the crew of the ship, 
nearly 200 in number, were on the ice at 
the time of the explosion, a terrible loss 
of life would have occurred. 

Robbery of a Corpse. 
CoLUMHUs, Onio, March 9.— In police 
court yesterday Judge Martin discharged 
Dr. J. A. Parke, who was charged with 
stealing a diamond from a corpse, and 
held Grant Wilson, the undertaker's 
hostler who made the affidavit, for the 
theft. It is generally believed that the 
police made a serious mistake in taking 
Wilson's affidavit as ground for arrest,as 
he is an ex-convict. 


A Successful Trial. 

Philadelphia, March y. — The In- 
diana made 1 5.6 knots on her preliminary 
trial. This is six-tenths ot a knot 
better than the contract calls for. 


A Great Mistake. 

A WJCPUt discovery \s that hoadacha 
dizziness, dullness, confusion of fl; • rj.i iJ, 
etc., are duo to doran;:'^nnnit of t! 
centers wliich supply tho brain ■wiiii nvr. • 
force; that indisrostion, dysp«.'ps'a, ncural^jia, 
wind instomarh, ct<'., arise from tlioderansrr- 
ment of the nerve centers supply ins tlioso or- 
(lanswlth nrrvf fluidorforfe. Tliis is liknwiso 
trup of many diM>ases nf tho Iu-ht. iind lunsrs 
Tho nervo systtmlsliko a tc!fi:r:ipli svt'r 1, 
an \vill Ih) stea by the accompiiDyiiig 
cut. Tho lltthj 
whire linos are 
tho ncrvtH whirh 
ronvey thencrvn 
ftiri'fi from tho 
nervo centers to 
rvi-ry part of the 
Ixxly, fust as the 
cli'Ctrir current is 
conveyed aloni? 
the teleeraph 
wires to every 
station, larjre or 
Bmall. Ordinary 
physicians fall to 
r»'Kard this fact; 
Instead of tr»3at- 
InjT tho nervo cen- 
ters for thoraiise 
of the disorders 
arlsinir therefrom 
tliey treat the 
part affectvX 

Franklin Miles. 
M I)., LL.R. the 
liii?hly celet)rated 
specialist and 

stu<lcnt of nervous diseases, and authoT 
oi many Qoted treatises on liie latter sul)j»ct, 
luiijf since realized the truth of tho Hrst 
statement, and his liestorative Nervine 
Is prepared on that principle. Its suciess 
In curing all diseases arising from deranze- 
rii<-iit of tho nervous system is womier- 
ful. as the thousands of unsolicited testimo- 
nials in iKissHsslon of tho company manufac- 
tiirinjr the remedy amply prove. 

I»r. Miles' Ii»-storative Nervine Is a reliable 
f ;:ii (ly for all nervous disea,a<'s, such m 
I Klache. ni-rvoiis dehilliy. prostiallurt 
* plessuess. dizyJm-ss hysteria. Mxual <l«- 
ti ily, yt. Vitus dance, epilepsy, etc. It ii 
n:d ny all drujfitists on a positive iruaranof 
, r <if-ntdlr.-ct by liio Or. Mil.-* MiHllral < o. 
r I k li.'t rt, I nd., on receipt ot price, 9I fx-r Ikj'- 
tl", six bottbs for «5, express prepaid. 

Restorative NVrvlne positively contains no 
opiates or dangerous drugs. 


The Winner of tlie Chicago Derby Witfidrawn 
from Spring Races. 

Little Rock, Ark., March (;. -Bound 

less, the j-year old race horse which won 
the derby at Chicago last year, worth 
$;o,ooo, after going over the track of the 
Little Rock Jockey club yesterday morn- 
ing, pulled up lame in a right fore ten- 
don. The owner, J. E. Gushing, will ship 
him to the siud at Lexington, Ky. 

Boundless' winnings aggregate Sioo,- 
000. Boundless had just been ridden a 
mile in 1:41, ■<•, and it was after this run 
that the lameness was discovered. This 
makes it necessary to withdraw him from 
all the spring races. 


Unpopular Sclioolmaster the Cause of 
a Riot In Belgium. 

Brussels, March 9.— A riot occurred 
yesterday in the village of Comblain au 
Pont, in the province of Liege, which in- 
volved almost the entire population of 
the place. The recent appointment of a 
schoolmaster who was generally un- 
popular was the primary cause ot the 

Repeated protests against the reten- 
tion of the teacher having been of no 
avail, the people made an attack upon 
the residence of the burgomaster yester- 
day and threatened its destruction. 

The crowd refusing to disperse at the 
command of the burgomaster, that 
functionary ordered the gendarmes to 
fire upon them. The command was 
obeyed and the fire was returned. The 
crowd was finally scattered with the loss 
of two killed and a dozen or more 

Robbed and Murd^ered. 

Cmc.\(io, March 9.— Tlie mysterv of 
the disappearance of A. F. Donnelly, of 
Belvidere, 111., was partly cleared up 
yesterday by the finding of his body in 
the river here. Nothing was heard of 
him since he left home Jan. 9. He had 
considerable money and a gold watch, 
neither of which was found on his body, 
and it is believed he was robbed and 

■ » 

A County Clerk's Death. 

EsTHERviLLE, lowa, March 9.— J. D. 
Rutan, clerk of the courts and county 
clerk, was found dead in bed vesterday 
past and yes 

his room to see how he was. They found 
him, as they supposed, sleeping ar^d left 
him. On going again later he was found 
to be dead. Heart trouble was the cause. 








per lb for Best Print Creamery Butter. 


per lb for Best Dairy Butter, equal to 


per doz for Strictly Fresh Eggs. 


per lb for best quality Finnan Haddies, 


per large sack for Gill's Best Duluth 


for 3 cans Sweet Corn. 


for 3 cans Early June Peas. 


for 12 bars Laundry Soap. 


per dozen for Sweet Oranges. 


per doz for best Florida Oranges. 


for 4 lbs California Prunes. 


for 3 lbs large California Prunes. 


for 6 lbs Patras Currants. 


per lb for fancy Evaporated Pears. 


per lb for finest Leaf Lard in pails. 


per lb for good Sugar Cured Hams. 


per qt for nice Queen Olives. 


per bottle for Beef Wine and Iron for 

He was unwell for some days a 1., j r 11 

yesterday his fami^- went to ^ ^^^^^^ ^"<^ ^ery carefully se- 
lected assortment of 

Green Vegetables 

at the right prices. 



Wrecked by a Landslide. 

Roanoke, \'a., March 9.— The vesti- 
buled train on the Norfolk & Western 
railroad, from Washington to Chattan- 
ooga, was wrecked yesterday morning 
by a landslide, forty-five miles north of 
this city. Engineer Jake Hardy, of this 
city, was killed, and Fireman Noftsinger 
was thrown in the James river as the 
engine rolled down an embankment. He 
is severely injured. 

An Unknown Poisoned. 
Readinc;, Pa., March 9. — A stranger 
named Went Grover died in the Read- 
ing hospital yesterday. He was recently 
robbed of a large amount of money and 
soon after was taken ill. He refused to 
say anything as to his family and the 
only thing known of him is that he came 
here from Chicago, Poisoning is sus- 

Dividend Declared. 

New YoKK. March 9.~The directors 
of the .Sl Paul road today declared the 
usual semi-annual dividend of 2 per cent 
on the common and 3 '-• per cent on the 
preferred stock, payable April 19. 

More Anarchists Arrested. 
Paris, March 9.— Seven anarchists 
were arrested by the police yesterday. 
Included in the number is the father of 
Martial Bourden, wtio was killed by the 
explosion of a bomb he was carrying in 
Greenwich park, London, on Feb, 15. 

^ ■ • ■ ^ 

War! on scrofula and every form of 
impure blood is boldly declared by 
Hood's Sarsaparilla, the great conqueror 
of all blood diseases. 7 

You will regret it if you fail to save 
vour coupons and secure "The Mdrie 
Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Celeb- 
rities." This artistic collection is the 
best and most elegant series of portraits 
ever offered on the coupon plan. It is a 
veritable work of art. Evening Herald 
readers can secure the "Stage Celebri- 
ties" for a mere trifllle — one dime for 
twenty pictures. Save your coupons. 

He Will Soon Have a Consultation With 
Eminent Oculist. 

London, March g. — It is asserted 
upon high authority in British medical 
circles that the cataract which has for 
some time threatened Mr. Gladstone 
with at least partial loss of sight, was 
made much worse by his exposure to the 
glaring light of the sun while sojourning 
at Biarritz. Since his return, however, 
it has grown no worse. 

The ex-premier has arranged for con- 
sultation with an eminent ophthalmist, 
which he will have very shortly. Mr. 
Gladstone has abandoned his intention 
to visit Germany with the object of con- 
sulting an oculist. 

Mr. Gladstone passed a goodnightand 
is much improved this morning in many 


Pearson Arrested. 

Boston, Mass,, March g. — Augustus 
Pearson, 28 years of age, was arrested in 
this city yesterday afternoon charged 
with being a fugitive from justice at Ues 
Moines, lowa, where he is wanted for 
forging two orders for the amount of $10 
each on the State Savings bank of Des 
Moines, Iowa, in November, 1893. 

Priests Must Explain. 
Paris, March 9.— The Petite Repub- 
lique says that three priests, letters from 
whom were found in the house of Anar- 
chist Tournadre, have been summoned 
to appear before the examining magis- 
trate. The paper intimates that other 
letters were found among the effects of 
Tournadre that will rcijuire explanation 
in court on the part of the writers. 

Siinofl Clari Biocery 






Pleased With the Talk of Nominating Him for 

Wasuinoton, March 9.— Representa- 
tive Bland is rather gratified by the many 
expressions of Western newspapers in 
connection with his candidacy for the 
presidency, but declines to commit him- 
self to any expressions of his sentiments 
on the subject, 

A Post special reporter cornered him 
yesterday, but the great advocate of free 
silver declined to say anything as to his 
chances of securing the nomination. 

"It won't do to talk about," he said 
simplv, but the remark was made with a 
serious countenance that rather sug- 
gested the nomination would not be 
tamed down, if it came on a silver salver. 

To Clear Up Old Debts. 

Nashville, Tcnn., March 9,— The 
Nashville Cotton .Mills company made 
an assignment yesterday afternoon to 
Hugh D. Dallas for the benefit of credi- 
tors whose claims aggregated $69,000. 
The Southern National bank, of New 
York, is the largest creditor, its claim 
bting ;i»2i,ooo. The company re- 
cc'itly reorganized and the assignment is 
to clear up the old debts. 

— - - - — ♦ — ^ 

Passed by the House. 

Washington. March 9 —After two 
hour's debate yesterday the bill abolish- 
ing the offices of commissioner and dep- 
uty commissioner of customs was passed. 

The Uruguay Presidency. 

New York, March 9 —The Herald's 
special cable from Montevideo, L^ruguay, 
says: The Offical party has gained one 
more vote in the assembly, and now only 
lacks two of the majority necessary to 
elect a president. Its triumph is antici- 
pated today. 

No Trace of Colgate. 
Spokane, Wash., March 9.— The 
second relief party who went after Col- 
gate, the cook left behind in the mouu- 
tains by the Carlin party, returned yes- 
terday. They found no trace of the 
missing man. 

Bomb Outrage In Rome. 

Rome, March 9— A bomb exploded, 
last evening in front of the chamber of 
deputies. The windows of the building 
were broken and two persons were in- 

■ w — ■ — ■ 

An Editor Dead. 

London. March 9.— Editor Wright of 
the Morning Advertiser died yesterday 
after a lingering illness. He was a dele- 
gate to the journalists' congress in Chi- 
cago last >ear. 

It is very difficult 

t o convince 
children that 
a medicine is 
"nice to take" 
—this trouble ^4^ 
is not experi- ^ 
cnced in ad- 

Scott's Emulsion 

of Cod Liver Oil. It is 
a/mos^ as palatable as milk. 
No preparation so rapidly 
builds up good flesh, 
strength and nerve force. 
Mothers the world over rely 
"pon it in all wasting diseases 
that children are heir to. 

PrepnrPd by Scott A Bowne. N. Y. AH drnnrUts. 

Wlioroas ilefault has boon mado in the coudi 
tions <if a certain mortgage, which was duly 
exocuted and delivered by Joacbnm F. (iulick, 
and Maria (inlick, liis wife, mortfragors, to 
William K. Lncas, inort^af^oo, bearing <late the 
first (let) day of October, A. D. 1>V2. and witli a 
powi^r of sale therein coutainc<l. iluly recordeu 
in lh(' f)tlici> of tho rojfistor of doeils in and for 
the county of .St. Louis and state of Uiuupsota. 
on the fourteontli (lUli) day <.f October, A. D. 
lMt2, at oifiht (8) o'clock n ni., in IJook J02 i)f 
mortaaBCs on pagon 17.j, 170 and 177 ; which paid 
mortgage anjl tho notes thereby sccureil were 
thereafter duly aetiitmed. for a valaable con- 
sideration, by said William E. Lucas to Ida P. 
Davis, by an instrument of assignment, dated 
November 17, lH;t2, and duly recorded in the 
oUice of the rCKister of deads for said St. Louis 
County on November l7, 1S!<2. at one o'clock 
and forty miaates p. m.. in lJof>k eiorhty-throe 
(SJ) of aHttignment of mortgages, on page 292 ; 

And whereas said mortgage and the principal 
note thereby secured contain provisions that if 
any default bo made in the payment of any in- 
stallment of interest ihoroon, or of any part 
tiieroof, on tho day whornt)n tho same is made 
P9rab'e. and if such default shall continue for 
a period of ten days, then and in any such case 
the said inortghgee, or his assigns, may elect, 
without notice, that the whole principal sum 
thereby socured, and all accrued interest thero- 
ou, thall immediately become doe and payable, 
and may enforce payment thereof by foreclo- 
sure, or other legal measures ; 

And whereas, default was made in the pay- 
ment of the semi-annual mstallment of interest 
upon said note and mortgage, due January 1, 
1801, amounting to the sum of sixty dollars, the 
payment of which was secured by said mort- 
gage, and buch default has continued for a 
period of more than ten days after tho same 
became payable, by reason whereof tho said aa- 
sigueo of said mortgage has elected to exorcii^o 
said option, and has heretofore duly declared, 
and does hereby declare, the whole principal 
Biim secured by said note and mortgage, with 
all accrued interest tliereou. to be now due and 

And, there is therefore claimed to bo 
due. and there is actually due, U|H>n siiid mort- 
gage debt, at tho date of this notice, tho sum of 
one thousand live hundred seventy- two and 
*>-inoi$]r>72.i50) dollars, principal, interest and 
exchange, and seveuty-livo (loltars attorney's 
fees stipulated for in said mortgage iu case of 
foreclosure thereof; 

Anil whereas, no action or iirocreding nt law 
or otherwise has been instituted to recover the 
debt socured by said mortgage, or any part 
thereof ; 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that by 
virtue of the said iK>wer of sale contained in 
said mortgage, which has become operative by 
reason of the default above mentioned, and 
I)nrsaant to the statute in tuch caso made and 
provided, the said mortgage will be foreclosed 
by a salo of tho premises described in and cov- 
ered by said mortgage, viz. : All those tracts or 
parcels of land lying and being in the county of 
Ht. Lcmis, state of Minnesota, described as fol- 
lows, to-wit: All of lots numbered foarteen 
(11) and sixteen (ltj>. East Seventh street, Du- 
luth Proper, b'lrst Division, according to the re- 
corded plat thereof on lilo of recorrl in the oHice 
of tiio register of deeds in and for said St. Louis 
(■(muty ; which said prendsos, with the heredit- 
aments and appurtenances, will bo aold at pub- 
lic auction, to the highest bidder for cash, to 
pay said debt and interest, and tho taxes (if 
any) on Raid premises, and seventy-tive dollars 
attorney's fees, as stipulated in and oy said 
mortgage in caso of foreclosure, and tho dis- 
bursements allowed by law, by tho sheriff of 
said St. Louis County, at the front diKir of tho 
court ho itsf, in the city of DulutiiJ in saiii 
county antl Htate. on the twentieth U'O^ day 
of March, A. 1). IWI, at 10 o'clock a. m. of that 
day, subject to re<l?mption at any time within 
one year from the day of sale, ae provided by 
Dated February let, A. 1). 1S!>4 

Ida p. Davis, 
Assignee of Mortgage. 
Fbancib W. Sdllivan. 

Attorney for Assignee. 




Vou Don't Get 
The News. 





Is fearless and independent and stands first 
among" the evening papers of this country. It 
is by all odds 

The Best 
Tidverttstng MediMm 



And if your ad. is not in it you are making the 
biggest business mistake of your life. 


vening Herald 




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who are dead and don't know it. The newspaper 
for you is 


A Live Newspaper, 
Read by Live People. 

You do not advertise enough. You are asleep 
and want your business to run itself. A. standing 
advertisement in 

The Evening Herald 


Commands confidence. The man who for a year 
lives in one community and leads a respeetble life 
will grow in the confidence of the people. On the 
same principle an advertisement in The Evening 
Herald becomes familiar to the eyes of the readers. 

A monthI 60c 

If You Don't 




You Don't Get 

The News. 








1 ^ 




- - 11 





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n Part 1 ot THE nninTH EVENING HERALD'S Portfolio of Stage Cele 
umbers 240 Pt lO Cents for eacli Part, with Coupons. 



















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IST OyiyTH ITER If Tou Have 


F. W. G. Boettcher. a West Duliith Genius, 

Has a Patent on a Dancing Doll 





It is Intended For Use in Display Windows 
Qf Stores -He Has Other In- 

Rumor That a Crew of Men Will be Put 

At Work Completing the Ore 


F. W. G. Boettcher has on exhbition 
at his home in the Munger block a danc- 
ing doll combination upon winch he will 
receive a patent in a few days. Ibe de- 
vice is intended for exhibition in store 
windows for advertising purposes. The 
model shows four couples dancing upon a 
circular platform, ibe rij«j«res and plat- 
form being kept in motion by currents 
of electricity. In the center is stationed 
a musician who grinds out music for the 
dancers. Mr. Boettcher is qui:c a genius 
and has invented a combination scroll 
sawing machine and lathe, a burglar 
alarm whistle and other useful articles. 

Will be Completed. 

It is learned upon wbat is considered 
good authority that the Missabe docks 
are to be completed at once and employ- 
ment given to tifty men. This action on 
the part of the management of the road 
IS pretty conclusive evidence that a 
large quantity of ore will be shipped the 
coming summer. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

John Brady left yesterday for Ashland 
on a business trip. Mrs. Brady has gone 
to Minneapolis. 

Worrell Clarkson went up to the range 
cities today. 

The infant son of Emit Anderson, of 
Fifty-sixth avenue west, died yesterday. 

Charles Thorpe and wife returned to- 
day from a trip to Ishpeming, Mich., 
where they were called to attend the 
funeral of Mrs. Thorpe's sister. 

Mrs. Ronneberger, of Rusk City, W^s.. 
is visiting Mrs. Bunker. 

The name of the West Duluth Meth- 
odist church has been changed to the 
Bish(»p Asbury church of Duluth. 

} ir^meer Krey is doing some special 
engineering woik for the Terminal com- 

' — ■ — — — — ■> ■■■ ' "" ■- 


Minneapolis Pooling Interests on the Upper 

Minneapolis, March q— The lumber 
firms of Minneapolis have decided to 
consolidate and concentrate their inter- 
ests, and have about consummated a 
large deal of pine timber on the Upper 

It is understood that a deal has been 
nearly completed for the purchase of the 
Walker and Akeley and the PiUsbury 
timber in the Leech lake and Cass lake 
regions, amounting to probably 1,500,- 
000.000 feet of timber. 

This will also take the railway built by 
the Northern Mill company from Brain- 
erd northward towards Leech lake and 
then will extend the same during this 
vear to Leech lake and will be ready to 
deliver the Leech lake timber into the 
Mississippi river at Brainerd. This rail- 
road line will also be extended up to 

The Brainerd mill, it is also under- 
stood, is included in the same deal. The 
price to be paid for this timber is said to 
be very moderate under the circum- 
stances although it will, when paid for, 
amount to a large sum, aggregating 
several million dollars. 


Vote on the Seigniorage Bill to Be Taken on 
Thursday Next. 
Washington, March q.— In the senate 
today, it was agreed that the final vote 
on the Bland seigniorage bill shall be 
taken on Thursday next at 2 p. m. The 
senate adjourned until Monday. 

The House. 

Was'IINGTON, March q.— Mr. Grow 
offered in the house today a hill provid- 
ing that no pension heretofore and here- 
after granted for disabilily shall be less 
than $12 per month. 

Mr. Culberion, chairman of the house 
judiciary committee, has designated 
.Messrs. Boatner. Terry and W. A. Stone 
a sub-committee to investigate the 
charges made against Judge Jenkins. 

_ ii » » 

Twenty Rounds Fought. 

El R' . , - -i^li 9.— A spirited 

glove contest took pUce here last night 
between J-m H.ill, champion welter- 
weight of Oklahoma, and Dudley Evans, 
the reputed chain on > w uerweigbt of 
the Pacitif ■:.:. - .^c ught was for Sjco 
a side. Hdli knocked Evans down twice 
and had the best of the content up to the 
fifteenth round when Evans rallied and 
honors were even uniil the twentieth 
round when the mayor and city officials 
interfert'd and stopped the fight. 

Exercises at Palo Alto. 

San 1 1: AN' isro, March v—fo"" Iter's 
day exercibes were held at Leland Stan- 
ford, Ir,. university at Palo Alto this 
morning. Amor;,' those who delivered 
addresses were ex-l'residct.t Harruon 
and Bishop Keane of the Catholic uni- 
versity of Washington. 

The Riots Are Ended. 

Chakli.ston, W. Va., March 9. Gov- 
ernor McCorkl..' announces himself as 
satisfied that iherc will be no further 
trouble iti the mining regions. The 
Anstcd militrtry company left for home 
todav. Arrests are srill being made, but 
ii I, l-.'ii'-v.d mostof the ringleaders who 
ate nut urder arrest hive I'-rt for other 

Shipped to Mexico. 

San Fkan( :!S( 0, March 9— John Wil- 
son, state commissigner of insurance 
and lawyer for the defense in the Dr. 
West murder case, has quietly left this 
city for Mexico, 'tavm;; hi;, iiriaiioial 
matters in a hope l^.^ st.iic ot ehaof. Hi^, 
departure li i> < lu^cd .1 j^reat ;.ensulion 
in high circles here. 

Sp'-Cial prices («n house work at the 
Acme laundry, 117 West First. Tel. 545 


Soro.^, Boils, or 

any other j<kiii disease, 




the Superior 


and Spring JNIedicine. 

Cures others, 

will cure you 


Business Was Very Quiet. With No Disposition 
to Trade. 

The wliont market was very dnll and weak t<y 
day, there behig an in li-position to do any 
tradinfr pending the appoaranoo of the s'overn- 
ment crop report tomorrow. The market op<^nod 
about Uc lower than last niKht iwA hold fairly 
«ti»ady at a further dociinoof Uc. cloeins; 'jc 
lower all rouiiil than jestorday. !:• ollowiag wi-ro 
this closing :>rici's : , ,,, „ , „ „ 

Vo. I hard, cash t5l\c. March S9c. May 
iKiic July t>tc. No- 1 nortli»rn, cash dU'^c, 
Marchr.TJir, .\Inv 01 ic, JulyB.'^ic. No -.I uorth- 
ern, oa^h S^c. No. 3, 50'jc. t{»jected Vic. Ou 
track— No. 1 northern to arrive, bl'ic. Kye 
42-'4c. Flax. 5l..i^. Barley. 306iSc. No. 2 oats. 
2", ';C. Nt). :i white oats 27c. 

Car inspection today— Wheat 62. corn 3, 
anU 2, fhix I. KeceiptB-\Vheat,42,!tHJ bu.s ; corn. 
31.:;^ bus. 

The Minneapolis Marlcet. 

MiN\EAPOi.i9, .March it.- Wheat: Receipts, 
20:! car* ; shii'niPii'- -' cars. Wheat openeil at 
:;' »e for May an r .July, and chisod at 

■>^',.> for Marci. c for May and 6«i'nC 

fur July. On track-til' ;c- N«' I hard; tiOc. 
Ao. liKirthom; I>'jcNi-. :. 

The Chicago Market. 

rHiCAGO, March 9.— I lose: Wheat. March, 
iu\c: May. ."'i'' c; July rtl'.WHc. Corn, Marcli, 
3l'»c; May. aVvc: July, a^*»c. OatJS, March, 
■Jii'ic; May. an'ac; Jalr, l^^.c. I'ork, 
March, $11.30; May and July, $11 40. Liird, 
March, SH.'.Ki; May. «W.»24 ; July. $«.;::'.. Kibs. 
Maich. i.">.^7'i; May and July, tri.S»2'i. 

New York Brcadstufls. 

New York, March y.-Flour: Keceipta.^ 23,702 
packasi'9 ; pales. -775 bus : state and Western 
ijuict. steady. Wheat: Quiet, steady, ^»*^r '., 
lower, folk.wiiit; the west wjrh only a local 
trade; May. ti;<'4e64; Jnly, Bti'sdi'i. Kecpipt?, 
I9W; sa'oB. I.i'liHtx) Corn dull, easier; No. 2, 
W'.aiU'ic; Hpceipt". ^ir)0;sales lt>.'>,000 AiTil, 
l.;V'f 'sc; \ ■• Otts i4aiet, weaker; 

iri .•i(.t... 7 -. h'> tW*) tius. Wcstoru, 

■.MU i;ic. M.-ircLi, ...■ '^c , May. :i.w Vjc : No. 2 white 

Cattle and Hogs. 

D. 8. Yards, C'ritr aou. March 9.— Cattle: Re- 
ceipts 90(1; market dail and prices MmVtc 
lowrr lIoKs: keceip s, 1>UI0; market activo 
and iirm, prices favor sellers. Liirht, $4.^0^ 
5.05: rough paekiug, *t.."»l)^4.70; mixed. *4S*i_ 
5 05: heavy p«ckin« and shipping lots, $4, ..j 
Cf!^W; plg.t, *t4Ufe5.W). Sheep: Receipts, 7000; 
niiirket strong. 

London Money Market. 

London. March 9.— Rate of discount in the 
m.irk't for both short and three months' bills 
I'i per cent. 

The Foreign Markets. 

London, March 9.— The foreign grain mar- 
kets opened this morning irregular. At Liver- 
pool wli^nt was firm but not active: corn was 
'tc hiarher with an upward tendency. At Lon- 
(i n cargoes of Califoruian whaat oil coast y,cro 
3d higher; flouting cargoes of wheat were 
steads ; wh''at on imssago was ijuiet but steady 
and corn lirmly held. At Mark Lane wheat 
and corn were quiet. The French country 
markets were very quiet. At Paris wheat was 
>iCa busiower; flour 10 centimes lower. At 
Berlin wheat was ^^f<%c a bus lower. Ttie 
imports of wheat into Liverrrf^ol the past three 
days were ls'-,,0(O bus, including UJ.CKX) biw 


Rpceiveil over private wire of B. E. Baker. 

grain and stock bro'cr, rooms 107 and 108 

Chambor of Commerct 

The line weather througlumt the Southwpst 
had a bearish etTt-ct on wh!;at, closing today -'aC 
uiii'er yest'^rdayfi pn es. Clearances were 
heavy, .iifgretratitg r.:.0,(KK) bus. The trade is 
Vf-ry light. Everybody seems to b(! waiting for 
th»» govt-rnmetit rpfwrt tomorrow. 

( orn aii.i eak and -ower. Provisions, 

wak. St -t, dull. 

F'uts, Mrty V, ,,. ,it, .■.9':C. 

Calls. .May wr,P*t, OOfit'sc. 

Cnrb, May wheat. r.9^c. 

Puts, May com, 37 'gc. 

Calls. Maycoru, 3 7 'aC. 

New York Sftock Exchange. 

Nkw YOBK. March 9.- Money on call easy at 
1 per cent; prime mercintile pui>er Hit' : 
por cent. Sterling exchange it firm with 
actual bnaint-ss in bankers' bills at $i>lKi.\ 
for sixty days ar.d $».!*<' :«'a 

for demand; p>ste<l ratoe $t.."<^M.wH ; com- 
mercial bills. $4.>^G UC' t "^7 f"r sixty days, ami 
$.JS7»iM4.88 for dnmHud. Bar stiver, .'ig'ic; 
Mexican doUar», ("ir. Govarnmeut bonds steady; 
stiile lx)od» iliiU : railroad bonds Iirm. Trading 
fit the Ktock exchange has been <iuite limit«d 
during the past hour, but speculation devel- 
oped in increased strength and in some in- 
sfADces stocks Bohl at the best figures of the 
Sugar was the special feature, selling 
u . Sr. Paul moved np to rt2, Burlington 

\t liooii the market was drm. 


A Convention Against the Wilson Bill to be 
Held in Washington. 
Puii.ADKi.rmA, March ().--A move- to tiold a l)ig convention of work- 
inRtneii in VVa.>ihington on April (> .ind 7 
to protest against ttic passage of the 
Wilson bill by the senate was imugur- 
aled here last night. 

Delegates representing .about fifty of 
the largest manufacturing establish- 
ments in the city, employing about 20,- 
000 operatives, held a meeting last even- 
ing in K'insington (the manufacturing 
district of Philadelphia) to take action 
upon the proposed protest against the 
bill. Letters were read from working- 
men representing mill employes in many 
of the large cities in the East, endorsing 
the proposed convention and promising 
to send dele.4ates to it. 

Some of the men doubted the useful- 
ness of holding the convention and con- 
tended that the senate committee in 
charge of the bill had announced that it 
would hear no protests. In opposition to 
this, it was said that when the senate has 
.-\ctual evidence of the opposition to the 
lull in the prtjsence of several thousand 
men in Washington to protest against 
if, senators would be brought to hear 

Finallv it was decided to hold the con- 
vention in Washington and resolutions 
condemning the Wilson bill were passed. 
Negotiations are already in progress with 
railroads for special rates from this city 
to Washington, and if the fare is placed 
low enough 5000 men are expected to go 
to the capitol on April 6. 





New and Matchless Bargains 
for Saturday Shoppers. 

Bead carefully as every item 
Is to your interest and guaranteed ae represented. 


50 doz Ladies' White Scolloped Edge Embroidered Handker- 
chiefs, sold usually at 20c, Saturday only 

30 doz Ladies' Handkerchiefs Embroidered Edge, sold at 30c, 
Saturday onlv ' :' \:' 'AW"^ V '1 

25 doz Ladies' Windsor Ties in Surah and India Silk, beaatitul 
patterns, worth 30c, our price Saturday 


Tomorrow we place our entire stock of Foster's 5-Hook Suede 

Gloves, sold at $1.50, at only 

Doat fail to see this. 


A Fair. 



- »iV4 

Atchison - 

C. B. Ag 

Chicago (ias — 

Erie — ,--;■ 

(\A N.W V^'i 

Ht. Pan! va--; ^'•'' 

D <laware,Lackawanna&\\est n 

Louisville & Nashville «>% 

Mi.-.sonri Paciflc. Pfd. - 

New England - 'I'j 

Northern Paciflc pM IJ^ i 

Boa<l!iig --' -, 

R(K;k Island '-'ii 

Kichmond Terminal 

Sugar Trust. J?*'! ' 

Ctaoii Pacific JV" 

Western Union '^'j'- 

Whisky Trust -" 

»- - ■■• 

Edwin Booth in Part 111. 



12 " 

2- '3 

Hit' ; 



A magnificent collection of portraits of 
people who have become famous in all 
of the varied lines of theatrical work, 
executed in the highest style of modern 
art. ii "The Marie Burroughs Art Port- 
folio of Stage Celebrities." Many of 
these portraits could not be obtained any- 
where else at any price, and anyone of 
them purchased in the ordinary way 
would cost from fifty to too times the 
price now asked for them. If you save 
the coupons from The Evening Herald 
you can get twenty of them for one dime. 
Tl'ii is the only way you ctii secure this 
collection in Duluth^ 

Delia Fox in I'urt HI. 

A Train Dispatcher on the Lehigh Beaten 

PiTTSTON, Pa., March 9— Train Dis- 
patcher W. P. Hepburn, who came from 
New York and accepted a position in 
the railroad office here during the late 
strike on the Lehigh Valley, was almost 
murdered bv three men, who attacked 
him on the Delaware & Hudson railroad 
bridge on his way home late Wednes- 
day night. One of the men had a black 
jack and beat Hepbur.i over the head 

Alter killing him. as they supposed. 
Hepburn's assaiiatits attempted to cast 
his body into the Susquehanna river 
when several men appealed and scared 
them off. Hepburn was found to be 
badly wounded. He has several gashes 
111 his head. He was t.iken to his home, 
where he lies in a precarious condition. 

The Lehigh Valiey detectives have 
taken hold of the case, and are confident 
of runnin;:? to earth the would-be 


A Married Woman From Newark In Trouble 
at Toledo. 

Toledo. O., March c>.— A stylishly 
dressed woman, giving her name as Mrs. 
Eugene Gartland, of Newark. N. J , and 
S. T. Brown, who is said to be an insur- 
ance agent in Cincinnati, were ejected 
from the Hotel Jefferson in this city last 
night for disorderly conduct. 

Mrs. Gartland says she met Brown 
coming up on a train from Columbus, 
Ohio, and that they registered at the 
hotel as man and wife. He subsequently 
charged her with stealing a diamond pin 
from him valued at S350. Mrs. Garllacd 
admits having taken the pin but only for 
safe keeping and that she intended to 
return iL Her husband, she says, re- 
sides in Newark. 

The Co-operative Party. 
MlLUACKEE, March 9. — The Co oper- 
ative party, a combination of Socialists, 
Populists and members of the Federated 
Trades council, placed a full municipal 
ticket in the field last night, being the 
first party in Milwaukee to take such ac- 
tion. The convention was attended b/ 
between 400 and 500 persons. The reso- 
lutions roundly denounced the Republi- 
cans and the American Protective asso- 

— « ■ 

Whitelaw Reid in 'Frisco. 

San Fka.ncisco, March 9 —Whitelaw 
Reid, editor of the New VorkTribure 
and Republican candidate for vice 
{.resident last election, has arrived hers 
a'-companied by his wife and D. O. Mills, 
his fathci-in-law. The partv will spend 
s >me time at Millbrae, Mills' country 
residence here. Reid is in bad health 
and it is expected his visit will recuper- 
ate him. 

Was Not Webster. 
Paris. March 9.— Le Journal today 
states that the body of a man found in 
the Seine near the Surcsnes bridge, th-' 
arms and legs being secuiely bound 
with cord?-, 'allied exactly with the des- 
cription ot Edward Webster, the youns: 
New Yorker who mysteriously dis- 
appeared from a railway train near Paris 
on New Year's evening. A gentleman 
acting on behalf of Webster's mother 
visited the morgue and after examining 
the body decided that it did not re- 
semble Webster in any way. 

Is Hopelessly Insane. 
Ann Ariiok, Mich,, March 9 — Orla C. 
Gregory, assistant cashier of Dexter 
hank, is now pronounced by Dr. 
Vaughan, of the university, to be proba- 
bly hopelessly insane. Since his confes- 
sion of robbing the bank made Tuesday, 
he has refused all food and doe:- not 
recognize his wife or friends, and sits 
constantlv in a trembling and most piti- 
able condition. Little hopes are felt that 
he will recover his reason. 

Edwin Booth in Part III. 

■ * • 


Thompson's Fast Black Corsets sell here tomorrow at. . 
Buy yojr corsets tomorrow, 


100 doz of Vaseline and Turkish Piath Soap selts here tomorrow 
at only ^ ^^4c 


28 doz Gents' Lisle Thread Hose, sold usually at 3<ic, for Satur- 

day your choice only ;:,•■/. ;: *^® 

Tomorrow your pick of our entire stock of Gents Scans, sola 

from 50C to 75c, at only 39c 


In this department we will offer special inducements tomorrow. 
Ladies' Hand Turned Dongola Button Shoes,- in B, C and D 

width*;, sold by us regular at $5. Saturday per pair only 

One lot Lqdies' Hand Welt. Pat. Tip, Square Toe Shoes, cheap 

at ^4.50, tomoriow your choice per pair.... .... • 

Ladies' plain toe and pat. tip Button Shoes, John Foster &. Co, 

make, sold at J;^ 50 and §4. go tomorrow per pair at only. . . . . 
One lot Ladies' turned sole, pat. tip Button Shoes, would be 

cheap at $3 50, Saturday only • 

Tomorrow your choice of our Misses Shoes, sold from $3.00 to 

§3 50, at only 


25 pair of Ladies' Shoes in A and B widths, sold by us at $3.00, 
your choice Saturday at 



• ! ' 
• ! ■ 
• ■ • 

• ■ • 

In this department we are now receiving daily new styles of the 
latest production for new and stylish cloaks. Visit this department and 
buy your spring cloak tomorrow. 


Common White Bowls and Pitchers, regular 75c quality, each . 
White Ware Slop Jars, each worth $1.25 


Rogers' Triple-Pl.atcd Knives and Forks, regular $4.50 quahty, 
per set of six knives ami six forks 




Good sized Japanned Bird Cages, value 75c each. 

Asbestos Stove Mats, regular price loc each. , 

2-quart heavy tin Rice or Oatmeal Cookeri, worth 4?c each. 



■ ■■•■■■■ IS a ■■«•■«■•*■»■*■ 


\ For Tomorrow ! ! 

ROSES 60c ^^^ DOZEN. | 




St. Fail 'Jiiie3|fllisjs(i mm 



PullmRQ Plepplnjr Cai^, Elocrant Dinln* Car* 
on all Throaith Traina. „^„, „ 

Dtnlnir Cars 011 Pacific 



California Widwinter Fair. 

Now is the best time for intending vis- 
itors to this great and novel Midwinter 
Tropical exposition to m.ikc transport.-!- 
tion arrangements. 

The Minneapolis & .St Louis railway, 
"Albert Lea Route," which is the only 
line operating through car?, will trans- 
port you quickly and cheaply from the 
lands of snow to the land of sunshine, 
from the chilly blasts of winter to the 
perfume ot Jaden zephyrs of the rose 
garden sand orange groves injfull bloom. 

For ticktti, rates or other information 
call on ti«,ket .agent, or addrebs A. B. 
Cutts. Acting General Ticket and Pas- 
senger Agent, Minneapolis, Minn. 

We are glad to l>e able to refer you to 
the hundreds of pleased passengers who 
have taken advantage ol our low rates 
; and superior service. 

Part III. 

Of the "Marie Burroughs Stage Celeb- 
rities" arrived today. Parlies desiring 
Parts I, II and III, call at Herald office 
at once with three coupons for each part 
and 10 cents. 

Paoiae Bxproaa for all Mm- 

DPSOtM and Dakota points. 

\^ inuipje, Ynliowatone 

Park, H<»1(>DR, Butte, 8r>o- 

kauo, Tacoina, beuttle, 

Pctrtland, Alaska, 6an 

Fraucisco and all Pacific 

coaat p-^iate • .-•. 

Chicago I Jmitod for all Wi»- 

cooiiiu Central & Milwan- 

kpo, Lako Stiore A Wnptr 

orn pfjtnts, Milwankoe, 

( 'hicago and boyond . — . 
Wiscousin Central Local 

Express for all Gogebic 

Bani?e and WiBWinaia ('on- 

tral iwints ami ('lilcaffo... 

t Kxcopt Hnndny. All oth'^r t rains daily. 

Katf»«. maps, or oHior pampiil^lH and luforma- 
tion win be clioerfully fnrnisljod on application 

City Ttpkot Ajient, 416 W. Saperior St,. 

IVen. Vium and Tk't. Ajrt., Bt. Panl. 

3:45 pm 

.') -SO pm 


Tlie iriliwestsrii Liae! 

C. ST. r. M. & O. R'Y. 


And tlie Pnllmau Car Line to St. Paul 
and Minneapolis. 

Vvr til. Paol 
and Minnnapolis. 

L;ay ts.xp. 
Kr. Hnn'y 


L.» DulntJi .„......— 

10 00 am 
10 20 am 

4 3U|>m 

5 00 pm 

6 40 pm 

Day Exp. 


L» W'^st Bniierior......— 

11 20 pm 

;»f 9tiJ)wat«r 

4rSC Paul.. 

Vr Minaoapolis 

K.or Kan Claire, Chicairo 
and the£a£t and Soatb. 

7 28 am 

6 60 am 

7 SO am 


L» Dnlntli -—- 

Lv Went Bnperior 

Ar Milwaukee 

Ar Chicaito. 

1000 am 



6 35 pm 

7 bO am 


7 2^am 

II: 5 iim 

LuxuriouB Parlor Care on day traloH. 

Direct connections in Union depot, 
Pa 1. for all points South and West. 

Pullman and Wagner finest buffet sleepers 
on the "Chicago Limited." 

Connections in Chicago with morning train 
South and East^ „^..^.„„„ 


G-ineral Ag«nt. City Ticket Agent, 




Part Two Here. 

The first insnllmcnt of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived. Bring in 
your coupons an«l your dimes. 

Subscribe for The Herald. 


Eastoni Miuuesuta Railway Tiruo Tablo. 

LlMm:i). „ V'^^'^J^^u 

D.iily ox. Sunday. l^ail* «*• ^unday. 

Arrive- Leave- 

7U)pm Dnluth 1 at pm 

6 45pm West euporior IKi pm 

I :Opm Minneapohs 6& pm 

10.-M.m St. Pan) -H 5-5 pm 

Hnff»>t parlor cart.. Finest oonipmeut. Depot 
comer Six'h avpnaewi>htnu<l Michnran street 
City ticket office. No. 4:r2 West Superior sireet 
HpHlding Hotel. 


10 60 

9 20 

Ar Dnlnth Ly 
Two Harbors 
Allpn Junction 

8 15 

8 ao 

7 » 


3 15 

4 15 

5 63 



Lv Virginia Ar 

Ar Tower Lv 
Lv Rly Ar 



G 40 
7 00 
7 30 

6 47 

7 40 

Daily except Sunday. ^ 3. VIELE, 

General Passenger Agent. 
Dnlnth. Minn.. Nov. 14.1893. 


Delia Fox in Part IIL 

Taste of "Roval Ruby Port Wine" and 
you will know whv we call it "Royal." A 
glass held up to the light will show why 
we call it Kuby. ?qco reward for any 
bottle of this wine found under five years 
old. It is grand in sickness or where a 
i-trengthening C' is tcciuired; rcc- 
uioin.'-iiilcd bv phvsinans. Be sure you 
"ct Ruby. Sold onlv in quart 

bottles; price $1. 
Boyce, druggist. 

For iale by S. F 

Lt i'uluth.. 

Ar St. Paul 

Ar Miuue«t)oll3... 


Art hicago 

Ar BJilwa«ke« 


Ar tit. Ijonlfi... 

Ar kaUMU>< ttn... 
Lv for Cl«)gnet. 







2 60 pm 
9 10 pm 

3 15 pm 
6 46 am 
3 3Uaia 

7 an am 


1 .» pm 

6 4o pm 

7 10 pni 
7 01 am 

4 'i'J Hilt 

B 'in pm 
6 1^ i>iii 
4 50piu 



11 16 pa: 

7 16 an. 
7 M pm 
» -Vi pm 
7 10 pir 

6 r»'> AID 

6 3() no 

1 "iroiir 

K. H. »H.»Stl, 
iirtJt>orn Pas««'«f*r Kmtm* 
iif. Wast Obparlor BtrMt 


Soo-Pacitic line for Pacific Ooast and California 
Atlantic Limited (Daily) 

Leave Dnlnth ~ 3 55 pm 

Arrive Milwaukee ' 2-' am 

Arrive Chicago l?'*?*'" 

Arrive Manjuette. •»<*J a™ 

Arrive Sank Ste. Marie J «•> am 

Arrive Toronto (2ud day) * r "™ 

Arrive Montreal (Znd day) — » 20 am 

Amvo Boston (2nd day) f :« pm 

Arrivo New York (2nd day) 8 60 pm 

West bound train arrives Duluth 12 40 pm 

Wagner Buffet Sleeping ('ar between Duluth 
and Sault Ste. Marie. 

Direct liin' nud lowest rates to Toronto, Mon- 
treal, New York, BoBton. Saginaw, Grand Rap- 
ids, Detroit and all pointb Eaut. 

Lowest rates for Kmigrant Tickets via this 
line to and from Europe. .^ ^ j^^^gg 

Commercial Agent, Dnlnth. 
TTcket offiom 426 Spalding Uonsa and Dnioo 


yVVeets Praise 
prom ^U! 

Every person who has taken advantage of our 
offer of "The Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities" admits that not only have 
all our representations in regard to its intrin- 
sic merits been fully justified; not only has 
every promise been kept, but the work 

Exceeds all Expectations. 

Part 1 has elicited favorable comments from 
every side. The demand for it has amounted 
to .T rush which has kept us busy to supply, 
and although we knew it would be popular has 
surpassed our most sanguine hopes in regard 
to it. 

The first shipment of Part 2 has just 
Arrived and Part 3 will be here in a few 

''Stage Celebrities' 
Has Taken the Town 

And has become the fashion. It merits all the 
* popularity it has gained. It is unique among 
artistic publications, treats a popular subject in 
a popular way, presents portraits of all the 
great lights of the stage in the most at- 
tractive manner known to art, and each part 
comprises twenty handsome half-tone photo- 
graphs, finished in two colors, these being 
the latest and best pictures of each subject, 
with a well written biographical sketch of each. 

The Demand is Heavy 

For this Portfolio, but we have prepared to 
meet it, and can still respond to the calls 
of our readers who want this handsome and 
superb production. Men need not want it. 
Ladies need not sigh for it and 

Children Need Not Cry 

for the "Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of 
Stage Celebrities." The terms upon which 
we offer it place this Portfolio within the reach 
of all. Readers of The Herald can secure it 
by presenting three coupons and ten cents at 
our Coupon Department. 

What is a Dime 

Compared to the beauty, the artistic gratifica- 
tion, the amusement and the valuable informa- 
tion contained in such a magnificent work as 
"Stage Celebrities.^" This small amount of 
money cannot procure anything else that can 
equal this in interest. 


Paid 2 7 ^ Noiv Ready. 

Part 3 will be ready for delivery next Monday 
and will contain twenty-one portraits finished 
in the same style as Parts 1 and 2 and can be 
procured on the same terms: 

Three Coupons a7id One Dime, 
Send 2 Cents Extra for Postage if Ordered by Mail. 



1. Marie Bnrronghs, 

as Edith in "Wealtli, 

2. Frederick De Belleville. 

3. Mme. Helena Modjeska. 
4- Robert Downing. 

5. Eugenia Blair. 

6. Thomas Q. Seabrooke. 

7. Elvia Crox. 

8. Joseph Haworth. 

9. Viola Allen. 

10. Louis Harrison. 

11. Lillian Rnssell. 

12. DigbyBell. 

13. Lanra Joyce Bell. 

14. Roland Reed. 

15. Camille D'Arville. 

16. Rohert Mantell. 

17. Annie Pixley. 

18. Herbert Kelcey. 

19. Agnes Huntington. 

20. Josephine Hall. 








' 1 






BosincM and »ditorial roems in The Herald 
baildla«. 220 Wcat Superior street. Telephone— 
Btt8ine«« office, Mi. two ring«; editorial rooms, 
324, three riP K*. 


Daily, per year, *T*2rt 

Daily, per three montha 1.80 

Daily, per month 60 

Weekly, per year 1.50 


Entered at the poaloffloe at Dolnth. Minn., as 
jiecond-clasiB mail matter 

at the railroad station, he would pay the 
man's fare to Portland and assure him a 
job after getting there. The man was at 
the station according to the agreement, 
but he could not go until Wednesday, he 
said; he had to turn out in the proces- 
sion of the unemployed on Tuesday! 

The Weather. 

U. 8. Weathkb Hcrbac. DxriitrTH. Mnrw.. 

March 9.-An area of uuusually low prWBuro 

has moved eastward from -Uberta to Northern 

Manitoba. The v>ree8ure U highest in the Mid- 

ille Atlantic states. . n » :_ 

The weather has continned generally fair. 

with mild ti-mperature. in aU districts except 

over the northern lake region, where it is cloady 

with liuht MOWS. roi.^^nn*.. 

It is 10 to 20 degrees wantier over Laf;^^ '^"P*- 

rior and slightly warnisr m all other district*. 

eiwpUn the Ohio yailey and Tennessee, whore 

the temperature has remained nearly sta lon- 


Dtdath temperaturo at 7 a. °». today, 

:C degrees, maiimnm tZ degrees, muumnm 

14 degrees above ae ro. 

DtJLCTH, March 8.-Local forecast nntil 8 
p. m. tomorrow: Continued cloady weather 
Ihis ereniD*;: fair tonight and Saturd"^- Pfo^- 
ably colder Satiuday evening : southeast wmda 
becoming westerly. ^^^^ Kenealt. 

Local Forecast Officer. 

WtSHixoTOS. Martih ^.-Forecast tiU 8 p.m. 
Sauxrday : For Wisconsin: Snow tturriOB in 

uonherl threatening .in »«°t';r"^.,P«X JX= 
warmer Saturday morning; southerlj wmtte. 
For Minnesota : Threatening, slightly warmer 
Saturday morning ; southerly winds. 

No Flim-Flammtng Here. 

Several representatives of Superior 
were in Minneapolis yesterday hobnob- 
mg with the officials in charge of the 
wheat market there and telling with a 
great show of bravado how they are 
going to establish a wheat market across 
the bay that will give the Duluth board 
no excuse for living. In this connection 
they sang the old song about Duluth 
"stealing their thunder" by^including Su- 
perior business in its statistics, and told 
how much more flour is manufactured in 
Superior mills than in the Duluth mills. 

It is hardly necessary to deny these 
old, stale and moth-eaten stories. They 
have done duty with a certain class of 
Superior boomers of the peanut variety 
for several years, but their falsity has 
been so often exposed that outside 
people are now fully informed as to the 
facts and place no credence in these 
yarns. Duluth claims no credit for any 
business done in Superior, and its official 
publications and its newspapers do not 
include in the trade statistics anything 
that belongs to Superior without giving 
full credit to that city. This is especial- 
ly true of the milling industry. The sec- 
retary of the Duluth board of trade every 
Tuesday morning prepares a statement 
showing the production, receipts and 
shipment of flour at the head of the lakes 
during the previous week, and the 
amount produced in Superior is carefully 
credited to that town. This does not in- 
dicate any attempt to be unfair or dis- 
honest. The only wheat receipts in- 
cluded in the Duluth statistics are those 
by elevators that are under the control 
of the Duluth board of trade. 

Such being the facts, it is entirely un- 
just on the part of the Minneapolis Jour- 
nal to head an article relating to these 
Superior boomers with the words: "A 
Duluth Flim-Flam Game," If there has 
been any flim-flamming going on, the 
Minneapolis men who gave credence to 
the story poured into their ears yester- 
day were the victims. It seems strange 
that a Minnesota paper should seize 
every opportunity to circulate lies ema- 
nating from another state with reference 
to a Minnesota city. 

The Losses by Fire. 
The records of the New York Journal 
of Commerce show that the fire losses 
during February were very heavy, indi- 
cating an increase over the correspond- 
ing month of last year, and also an in- 
crease over the preceding month of Jan- 
uary. In February, 1894. the tire loss in 
the United States and Canada aggregat- 
ed $11,297,600, while m February, 1893, 
the loss was $c>,9i9,90O. In February, 

1893, the loss was $11,914,000, slightly 
greater than during the past month. 

However, the figures presented in the 
New York paper make a showing in 
favor of this year for the combined 
months of January and February, as 
compared with each of the two preced- 
ing years. Here is the comparison: 

1894, $21,866,000; 1893, $27,878,300: 1892. 
$24,478,900. This shows a decrease of 
$6,000,000 in the loss by fire so tar this 
year as compared with 1893, and $2,600,- 
000 less as compared with 1892. 

Notwithstanding the decline in losses 
two fire insurance companies have gone 
to the wall, having been greatly weak- 
ened by the heavy losses during the past 
two years. There are probably other 
companies that are in a tottering condi- 
tion from the same cause, and the New 
York paper advises merchants to care- 
fully investigate the policies they 
have in their safes. If two 
companies like the Burlington 
and the Columbian have been so weak- 
ened that they cannot pay ordinary 
losses, there may be other companies 
that are in a shaky condition. 

The merchant.whose sole hope depends 
upon the solidity of a fire insurance com- 
pany, in case of the destruction of his 
property by fire, cannot be too careful 
in placing his risk with a company of 
undoubted solvency and solidity. 

The Growth of Religion. 
It is an interesting fact that while a 
great volume of discussion goes on about 
the decline ot religion, the great I'rotcst- 
ant sects in the United States continue to 
hold their dominating influence— in fact 
are constantly growing relatively to the 
gain in population, both in the number 
of their communicants, in the value of 
their church property, and in all forms 
of activity. In other words, the Presby- 
terian, the Baptist, the Episcopal and 
the Methodist churches are in every way 
stronger and more firmly established in 
the I nited States today than at any time 
in our history. 

The proofs of this stabilility in the 
great religious sects are grouped and 
presented in the March number of the 
Forum by H. K. Carroll, a special agent 
of the census for gathering statistics of 
churches. He states that observation 
convinces him that there is, making all 
allowances, not less faith in the church, 
but more; not a feeble but a stronger 
spiritual life. There is a series of facts 
going to confirm this conclusion: 

First. While theology, especially Cal- 
vmislic theology, has undergone many 
changes in the past half-century or more, 
as indicated by the fact that it has gen- 
erally outgrown or grown away from the 
old confessions, the result has not affect- 
ed faith in the great fundamentals ot 
Christianity. Mr. Carroll does not be- 
lieve that the time has ever been, since 
the Advent, when the divine mission and 
nature of Jesus Christ were S9 fully rec- 
ognized as now. 

Second. The scriptures have not lost 
their place in the church, nor their at- 
traction for the masses of church mem- 
bers. It is a fact that the Bible was 
never so widely and systematically 
studied, and so thoroughly taught, as 

Third. If the faith of the church were 
weakened, it would affect the pulpit. 
We should find a change in the charac- 
ter of its utterances. We should have 
rationalistic instead of spiritual preach- 
ing. That it does not show itself in the 
pulpit to any large degree, and is not 
characteristic ot the preaching of the 
times, must be the conclusion of every 
one who is a close observer or will make 
himself such. 

Fourth. If there were any consider- 
able loss of faith in Christianity as a 
supernatural religion, it would inevitably 
affect the cause of foreign missions. 
While it is a fact that the old doctrine 
that all the heathen are doomed to ever- 
lasting punishment is not now generally 
held, the motive of Christian missions 
has not changed. 

As an answer to those who recklessly 
assert that religion is declining, that the 
stability of the Christian taith is being 
threatened, Mr. Carroll's statements, 
based upon statistics of undoubted cor- 
rectness and wide observation, are very 
effective. It shows how very weak and 
futile has been the assault of Bob inger- 
soll and others of that ilk upon the 
Christian religion. Their ndicule has 
served but to stimulate the enthusiasm of 
the believers, and their assaults have 
but solidified the ranks of the millions 
who are found within the fold of the 


■ .^»«-^ — 

Coughlin's Acquittal. 

The acquittal of Dan Coughlin, charged 
with complicity in the murder of Dr. 
Cronin, is not a great surprise to those 
who have closely followed the case and 
carefully read the evidence presented by 
the state and the defense. While there 
was considerable circumstantial evidence 
that appeared to connect the ex-detective 
with the terrible tragedy, the chain was 
not by any means complete. There were 
many important links missing and the 
result was the failure of the state to clear- 
ly show that Coughlin was guilty of the 
crime charged. 

The jury undoubtedly laid stress upon 
the propriety and justice of giving the 
accused the benefit of any reasonable 
doubt. It was, beyond any question, the 
doctrine that the accused should not be 
convicted unless the jury is satisfied of 
his guilt beyond any reasonable doubt 
that saved Dan Coughlin from convic- 
tion yesterday. The evidence against 
him this time was probably stronger than 
that introduced at his first trial, when he 
was convicted and sentenced to im- 
prisonment for life, but upon that occa- 
sion he was tried jointly with others 
about whose guilt there was no question, 
and the evidence presented agaimst them 
no doubt weighed against him more than 
it properly should. 

Coughlin is now a free man. Acquitted 
by a jury of his peers, he cannot be tried 
again upon this charge. After four years 
spent in the state prison and in jail, he 
returns to his home and family. Let us 
hope that he was right when he said yes- 
terday on hearing the verdict that "jus- 
tice has been done at last." 


Haynie ' 







American Stork. 

We will Open 
We cannot 
determine, but 'twill be 
the fore part of next 
week. Announcements 
will duly appear. 

Howard & Haynie. 

Herald Wants, 

Popular BecauM EflecUvs. 

One flent a word ; 76 eents • 11ns pn month. 
No adTertisement takao for leMtn&n IS cents. 
Payments must be made In advance. 


Allpenons wantinc litaatlona ean use The 
Herald want colomna for three insertiona tree 
of ebarse. 

This doet not Inelade agents or employment 

Parties adTortisinc in these colamns may have 
answers addressed in care of The Herald and 
will be ^ven a check to enable them to get 
answers to their advertisements. All answers 
should be properly enclosed in envelopes. 


in a store or oftieo. Can f orniBh reference 
as to houesty. Have no ezperieoce bat am 
willing to Icam. Addroes K 29, care Herald. 

bing and stores and offices to clean. Mrs, 
Mrs. Jackson, 21 Tenth avenue east. 

can handle circular or band saw ; 20 years' 
experience. G. F. Bontin, 207 Cedar street, 

601 Palladio. 

1"^' that will stagger the oldest inhabitant. 
Easy terms. 

in East End ; never been offered before. 
Price and terms DO object; will take good lot 
part payment ; must sell quick. 

room house on Bench street : $2000 less than 
cost a year ago. Price now, $S500 ; easy terms. 


601 Palladio. 

TO Jtv:^Zz:JS[SiSSS^ 




and 7 Chester Terrace, first street and 
Twelfth avenne east. Rooms and rates to enit. 
C. H, Eldridge, manager. 


and snrTejroca. 521 Cfaambar of Com- 







oom 3U9, Masonic Tern 

poomg, etc. Scalp massage treatmentB a 
Third floor, Re 

! I 



tects, 911-917 Torrey building, Duluth. 


R. F. WillcutB, No. 315 Lyceum 

ern conveniences. Also four room house 
$10 a month. T. H. Hawkes, Jr.. 216 West 
Superior street. 

central; steam heat; special rate. See 
Sherwood, Torrey building. 

ing towards a reconciliation with the 
Liberal-Unionists are iiOt very promising 
for the cause of Irish home rule, because 
it is hardly likely that they can be recon- 
ciled without home rule being virtually 

A British consular report just issued 
states that in Ancona, Italy, there are 
seventeen spinning mills in which over 
800 women are employed and in which 
the wages average jd per day of twelve 

The newspaper pictures of Lord Rose- 
bery, the new English premier, make 
him look like a boy. But he has demon- 
strated that be has an old head on his 

The Ballad of Benjamin. 

Into the West rode Benjamin 11., 

On bis iron steed so fair. 
He rode all day and he rode all night 

To see what might be there. 

Into the West rode Benjamin H., 
And be trimmed hie words with care. 

For the speeches he spake and the talks he talked 
Said nothing of getting there. 

Into the West rode Benjamin H., 

And grandpa's bat went, too, 
But ho kept it hid in a dark valise. 

Entirely out of view. 

Into the W^est rode Benjamin H., 

And Maj. McKinley sighed ; 
For he bad some doubt of what might be 

The rebull of suck a ride. 

Into the West rode Benjamin H., 

And Mr. T. B. Kced 
Scratched his dome of thought reflectively 

And gave the matter heed. 

Into the West rode Benjamin H., 

Some pointers for to get ; 
He rode all day and he rode all night. 

And he hasn't got there yet. 

—New York Sun. 

Lyrics of the Day. 

Oh, the caravans are forming 

Up at Brainerd and Duluth, 
And on Tllf•^^(lay night at Osnian 

They will seek the Fount of Youth 
Which is found in this oasis 

When t'e Star and Crescent shine 
And the Nobles in their fezzes 

Are assembled 'round the Shrine, 

When the novices are lassoed 

As they vainly run and jump 
And are lifted to the apex 

Of tne ti icksy camel's hump. 
Then oh then the liowling dervish 

Will go hide his head in shame, 
For that hump is filled with carpet 

Tacks that got there just the same. 

Washburn on the warpath— Sabin on the 

Nelson in a quandary— others in suspense. 
Hoar the soup pot simmer ! Hear tho soup pot 

Siren-like, to Washburn, while he'f> on the wing. 

-St. Paul News. 

to do general housework 
Apply 411 West Third street. 

„ ._ 

to do general housework in private fam- 

competent, sober and reliable ; can talk 
Norwegian. Address "Watchmaker," care Du- 
luth Herald. 

sires a situation. Ten years' experience 
in city and country. Testimonials good. Ad- 
dress, Chemist, Box 257, Goderich, Ont. 

Hiccoughed His Teeth Loose. 
Detroit Free Press: A Portland man 
who never took a drink in his life hic- 
coughed for eighty hours last week and 
never lost a stroke. His teeth were all 
loosened in the exercise. 

Dissatisfaction in Boston. 
Boston Journal: A skirt dance is often 
used to disguise the incapacity of the 

8:20 O'clock at All Hours. 

Fayetteville Observer: We think it a 
mistake in putting a dummy clock in the 
handsome tower of the new court house. 
Better none at all, as it will only inislead 
strangers and uninformed pedestrians as 
to the time, which may cause much in- 

The Boston Transcript relates that a 
gentleman had told one of the unem- 
ployed that if the latter would meet him 

By the clckse of the year the regular 
army, or least the infantry regiments, 
will be armed with the Krag-Jorgenson 
magazine nfle. The first complete lots 
will be issued to the Second and Fourth 
regiments of infantry. With the new 
rifle will come new cartridge belts dyed 
a fast blue army standard to match the 


-^, ■■» ■ ■* 

It must be confessed that the over- 
tures made by Premier Rosebery look- 

Gen. Harrison Kissed by a Man. 
Kansas City Times: One of the mem- 
bers of the company of veterans climbed 
on the car platform, and in a loud voice 
exclaimed: "General, I am the inanwho 
sodded your yard in Indianpolis." Then 
he kissed Harrison on the right cheek. 
This incident tickled the crowd until it 
roared, but the ex-president blushed. 

Supply and Demand. 

It is the oeaceful Lenten time. 
And gontJe dames and maidens fair. 

For natives of a tropic clime, 
Are making things they'll never wear. 
—Browning, King & Co.'s Monthly. 

Punishing Small Thieves. 
Grand Rapids Magnet: Six men re- 
cently captured for stealing timber from 
the Red Lake reservation were examined 
before the I 'nited States commissioner 
at Crookston last week. They each 
pleaded guilty and the fine was placed 
at three times the value of the timber 
stolen. Maybe it is all right to arrest 
and punish the small thieves who steal a 
few logs, but would it not be more in ac- 
cord with the eternal fitness of things to 
punish the big thieves, who have stolen 
millions of feet ot pine where ever they 
could find it. 

A Hint to Grover. 
St. Paul Globe: The ripe old age and 
physical strength of Mr. "Gladstone are 
attributed by many physicians to his 
habitual exercise in Hawardcn forest. 
The Globe desires to direct President 
Cleveland's attention to this fact. He is 
not too old to learn to wield the ax. 

Struck tho Wron^ Place. 

Chicago Dispatch: That crank who 
went to the White House "to relieve 
President Cleveland" was way off his 
base. He should have steered straight 
for the Dismal Swamp. 

Wait For the Thud. 
Fairmont News: John Lind has 
pinned himself to the political coat tails 
of Senator Washburn; now look for a 
dull, sickening thud when the pin comes 

The "Future Great." 

Minneapolis Journal: Rainy Lake 
City is looming up as a "future great." 
Telephone connection with the outer 
civilization will soon be established and 
the embryo city will doubtless soon have 
a council and boards and a municipal 

RRay ftemove the Disparity. 

St. Paul Dispatch: The zealous seek- 
ers after gold in the vicinity of Rainy 
lake are evidently but lightly affected by 
the consideration that if their discover- 
ies are overabundant and the finds of 
gold too numerous they may help to 
bring down the disparity in relative value 
at present existing between silver and 
gold. The thing apparently is to find 
gold, and even at the risk of having the 
statesmen and financiers afterwards de- 
termine for the finders just what its ratio 
of value may be. 

Footlight Favorites. 

Cut coupon out of tonight's paper on 
first page. 

"The Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of 
Stage Celebrities" is a high-toned collec- 
tion. Not a single picture in it that can 
offend propriety. It is also complete, in- 
cluding all the most famous people of 
the stage. Its execution is most artistic, 
and it is a marvel of elegance and merit. 
The price is trifling — three coupons and 
10 cents at The Evening Herald ofifice, 
or three coupons and 12 cents if ordered 
by mail. 

California's Fruit Crop. 

$50,000,000 worth raised this year. Do 
you want to know where and at what 
profit the golden orange is raised. Do 
you want to knonr where and at what 
profit the unsurpassed California raisin 
grape is grown, or the luscious peach, 
the loveliest prune in the world, or the 
magnificent grape? Do you want to 
know how to travel through that district 
comfortably and cheaply If you do, 
California Bureau of Information, 

Room 1 138 Guaranty Loan Building, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

goods by sample to the wholesale and re- 
tail trade ; sell on sight to every business man 
or firm ; liberal salary and expenses paid ; per- 
manent position. For terms, address with 
stamp, Ontonuial Manufacturing company, 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

we<3kly can be made with our goods in 
any locality, will prove it or forfeit $100. Salary 
or commission as you prefer. The results of a 
few hours' work often eonals a week's wages. 
Address "MANUFACTURERS," P. O. Box 5308. 
Boston Mass, 

quiet, industrious and good penman. Ad- 
dress in own handwriting, stating salary ex- 
pected. J 43. Herald. 


' rooms with city water cheap. 411 West 
Third street. 

^ bath. 129 West Fourth street. 

West Second street. 



"Infallible Safeguard" (no medicine, no 
deception ;) just what yoa want. Ladies' Bi 
Kansas City, Mo. 





once .it once. 7'z:5 West Superior street. 


work in small family. Must understand 
cookirg. Do not apply unless competent. 121 
West Fourth street. 

$15 weekly; no canvassing. Reply with 
Btamj). Miss Fannie Felknor, South Bend, Ind. 

sooaU laundry. Permanent if satisfac- 
tory. Apply 203 Seventeenth avenue east. 

linery workroom. Apply at Panton & 
Watson's millinery department. 


215 West Superior street. 


office in Dnlnth, free of charge to all girls, 
also have a full line of hair switches, c b ai n i, eto. 
Mrs. M. C, Seibold, 225 East Superior street. 


jIFsegog to E A Tillotson. lands in sec- 
tion 24-62-14 t 125 

Western Land association to City of Du- 
lutli, lot 142. St. Louis avenne. West 
Duluth - .-; 500 

A Smith to City of Dnluth, part of lot 4, 
block 4. Central division..-......-..-.. 5.000 

J A Willard et al to t'ity of Dulnth, all 
block 12. Willard &. Piper's addition.. 5,000 

Thomas Miller to E A Tiilotaon, lands in 
section 1-61-16 ---..- ........ 200 

L O Hulberg to L K Heiam, lot 12,block 
24. Chntou Place 600 

W R Bullock to J J Merritt, lot 20, block 
15 Marray <k H resnrvey. --;—.--- ^-^OO 

G P Wilson to W R Bnllock, block 6. 
Murray and H renurvey.... .--,--,- ^'^^ 

L K Heiam to L O Hulberg, lot 1, block 
106, Dnluth proper. Second division... 900 

Duluth Realty Investment association 
to William Hocking, lot 89, block 59, 
Dnluth proper, Third division 2,4(tt 

Total transfers.- $17,125 




hand clothes, furs, hats and shoes. Mail 
postal card to 

27^3 West Superior street. G. 


no. 4 ifnj^Rs^jrANTKn.^ 


practical camera ; size of a watch ; nickel 
case ; si:^ pictures without reloadiui;. Anyone 
can operate it. Postpaid with films, book of 
iastruclions, etc., for $2 50. Agents wanted. 
Uooklet free, Baynes Sons & Co., 1009 Chamber 
of ('ommerco, Chicago. 

er>'where to sell the wonderfiil pocket cam- 
era "Pliotoret." Send stamp for booklet. 
Baynes Sons & Co., 1009 Chambar of Commerce, 
Chicago. 111. 


ing to xiay six month's or year's rent in 
advance lor a suitable one and right rent. Ad- 
dress Box 9115. 

house and lot. Address H 66, Herald of- 



The building situate at KkJ West Michigan 
street, now occnpiod by the Duluth Electric 
Light and Power Company, with central steam 
heating apparatus. 
For further information enquire at 


Room 3, Exchange Building. 

heat and bath. 122 East First street. 


S^'^ljpiiH^UOUs'HTlRrMOLES, ETC.', PER- 
manently destroyed by electricity without 
injury. Choice toilet preparations. Mrs. Julia 
L. Hughes, tnird floor. Room 307, Masonic 
Temple, Duluth, 


A. M. Regular meeting first and 
third Monday evenings of every month 
at 7 : ;J0 o'clock. Next meeting March 5, 
1894 : work, Third degree. W. E. Covey, 
W. M. ; Edwin Mooere, secretary. 

' ▼^ i« 

Improved Property. 

sale. If you want to buy or trade for a 
home call and see my list. George H. Crosby. 


Good Policy and Advice. 
West Duluth Sun: If the mayor shall 
adhere strictly to the policy outhned in 
his inaugural and the council shall 
give heed to the advice therein con- 
tained the people are not likely to be 
dissatisfied with the government of Du- 
luth for the next two years. 

Elegant, magnificent, complete, un- 
ique. "The Marie Burroughs Art Port- 
folio of Stage Celebrities." You can only 
get it through The Evening Herald. 
Save your coupons. 


King of 

Treats snceeeefully 
all forms of Blood, 
Nervous and Urinary 

ITY, with its many 
gloomy symptoms, 

perfectly end perma- 
nently restored. 

for life without mer- 

cored auiekly and 

^ cltiss hotel in the center of 

Dulath, doing 
a fine business. Can be bought cheap, or will 
exchange the same for West Duluth lots. W ill 
assume a small incumbrance. Apply to George 
H. Crosby, successor tt> Crosby Bros., No, ?14 
Palladio building, Dulnth. 



I'^ndion to trade for vacant lot on Bench, 
First or Third straets in Endion. Must bo on 
ui>per side of the street. George H. Crosby, 
successor to Crcsby Bros.. No. 314 Palladio 
bni'.dinc, Dnlnth. 

JL grounds and barn for .1 partially improved 
farm. Also liave cash customers for farms, 
(rive me your list. (leorgo H. Oosby. 8ncc«.=6or 
to (Crosby Bros., No. 314 Palladio building, Du- 


Mrs. A. Forster, proprietor. First-class 
dyeing and cleaniua of every description guar- 
anteed. OfhccB : Office and works 524 West Su- 
perior street. 

n TONIC LODGE No. 186, A. F. & A. M 
^\ X Regular meetings eeoond audfourtL 
%/x^^Monday evenings of every mont^. \ext 
AarXmeetingMarcli 12, 1S94. Work, K A. de- 
• ^^ ^gree.J.K PeiBon8,W.M..H,W.Cheadle. 

Statod conununications second and fourth 
Wednesday evenings of each month at 7:30 
o'clock. Next meeting M,-.rch 7 ; work in R. A. 
degree. Banquet. W B. Patton, H P., George 
E Long secretary. 

. ^^f^ kJ K. T. Stated conclave at 7 « 
*^Bfl|^* o'clock first Tuesday evenings of 
wS^^m every month. Next conclave will 
4r^^ held on Tuesday, March 6, 1894. W. 
G, Ten Brook, £. C. : Alfred LeRiehenz. secre- 


street, Duluth, Wednesday, March 11, 1894, 
commencing 10 o'clock a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m., 
to be sold as are 5L'J packages teas, coflFees, 
sugar.<, spices, baking powder , etc Mer. hauts 
and others commencing business will do well to 
attend tliis sale, as there wi 1 be bargains. A 
deposit wiU be required. Terms cash. M. E. 
Chambers, Auctioneer. 


Midwife. Full graduate of German oolleffe 
of accouchement. Cupping and vaccinating 
done. 609 East Third street. 

_ i 




ory. „„ 


OiSce Room 4, Over 19 East Superior Street 


l-ifiLtest Tl rcie CfaLrdL: 






Ar Chicago Lv 

11 :10am 

I 7 J5pro 
11 :45pm 


in Slims from $200 to MOOO, CaU at W)l 
Palladio building. 



horses, wagoni<, household furniture, pi- 
anos, diamonds, jewelry and all kinds of personal 
property, on short notice, and a lower rate than 
you can possible ixct elsewhere. I iiquire of Wm. 
Hork<«n, manager Dnluth Mortgage Loan com- 
pany, room 4;«) Chamber of Commerce building, 

broker in Duluth, 17 West Superior street. 

MONEY TO . , ,. 

jewelry. G. A. Klein, only licenced pawn- 

arorx kxpaihim^. 

ranges cleaned and repaired on short no- 
tice, castings furnished for any kind of stoves 
made : American Stove Bap&tr Works, 118 East 
Superior street. 


Tickets sold and bsggajre checked throMh to 
,1 tS>lhU» in the UniteaJtatesMd Canada. 
Close eonneotlons made in Chicago with «U 



PiUleii DoKlit 

trains going East and South 
For rail Information 


f to ^nr nawM* 
tiMkiit a^ent or J AB. C POND 

ucket •««'^°'^^, .ad xkt. Act,. Chio««o, U 

^^l r^i 

Top Floor, 


County of St Locib. 

In Probate Court, Special Term, March 9th 
In the ma'ter of the estate of John H. 

Wallace deceased : , x , « 

On reading and filing the petition of .John K. 
Carey, administrator of the estate of .Tohn H. 
Wallace deceased, representing among other 
things, that he has fully administered said 
estate, and praying that a time and place be 
fixed for examining, settling and allowing the 
final account of his administration, and for the 
assignment of the residue of said estate to the 
parties entitled tlioreto by law. _ 

It is ordered, that said account bo examined, 
and petition hoard by this court, on Saturday 
the 3l6t day of March A. D. 18y4, at teu o'clock 
a. m., at the probate office, in Dulnth, in said 

And It is further ordered, that notice thereof 
be given to all persons interested, by publishing 
a copy of this or^ler once in each week for three 
successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, 
iuThelmluth livening Herald a daily news- 
paper printed and published at Duluth in said 

"^Dated at Duluth the ninth day of March 

A. D. 1891. „ , „ , 
By the Court, 

Phine.vs Ateb, 

Judge of Probate. 

'^^*^' .March 9-16-28. 


Notice is hereby given that an application has 
been made to me by William P. Heuubach by 
and under the provisions of Chapter 42, General 
8tatntes;of l^T'^of thestateof Minnesota, and 
acts amendatory thereof for a deed to so much 
of lots sixty-six, sixty-eight and seventy. East 
Dick street, in Duluth, formerly called I ort- 
land, in tho county of St. Louis and state of 
Minnesota, according to the recorded plat 
thereof, as lies within the limits of lots eleven 
and twelve in block thirty-seven of Portland 
Division of Duluth, said county and state, ac- 
cording to the recorded plat thereof. 

Such application will be heard t>efore mo at 
the court house in the city of Dulntli, Minne- 
sota, ou Saturday, the 'iltli day of March, 1S94, 
at 9 £W o'clock in the forenoon. 

It IS onlerod that notice of such application 
and hearing lie given to all parties in interest 
by the publication hereof in The Duluth Even- 
ing Heralti once in each week for three succes- 
sive weeks before the date of heari"<r. 

S. H. MOER, 

One of the Judges cf the District Court, 
Eleventh Judicial District, Minnesota. 

S. T. k Wm. Harrison, 
Attorneys for Applicant. 
HeU 2-9-lS 













To_ • 















I I 

























St. Louis County Republicao Club Named 

Those of the Faithful Who Will Go 

lo Minneapolis. 

Five Hundred Seats Will be Reserved For 

Duluth People and They Will Be 


George t. Arbury Elected President of ths 
Club on the First Ballot and S. E. 
Peachey Secretary. 

A large number attended the meeting 
of the St. Louis County Republican club 
at the city hall hist evcuiiisi. As an- 
nounced by President Towne, the chief 
purpose of tlie meeting was to choose 
delegates to the league meeting, which 
will be held in Minneapolis March 28. 
and which will be given the key note for 
tbc campaign in the Northwest, the ad- 
dress being delivered by Governor Mc- 

Kinley. , . 

M. A. Hays wanted to postpone the 
election of otticers for one month. Dr. 
Barrett was anxious for an immediate 
selection of oiiicers and tlnally it was de- 
cided lo elect president and secretary. 

For the place of president, H. L. Ken- 
dall entered i:. K. Jefferson M. A. 
Hays named Dr. iUriett and J.W. Nor- 
ton clamored tor the election of Ceorge 
E. Arburv. Dr. Barrett declined on the 
ground that he would not be in Duluth 
enough to attend to the duties of the po- 

Messrs. Daugherty. Scarlett and Mc- 
Adam %vere appointed tellers and the 
first ballot stood Arburv, 4-: leffcrson, ig; 
Barrett, 7; f. Mallory. z; C. A. Towne. i ; 
Charles A. 'Long. i. Arburv's election 
was made unanimous. _ 

Mr. Towne thanked the memoers of 
the club tor their efforts in behalf of the 
club in the past, warmlv praised Mr. 
Arbury whom, he said, he bad known lor 
years and found always an honest man 
and a Republican. Mr. Towne then 
stepped down and Mr, Arbury stepped 


S. E. Peachey had a clear track and no 
opposition for the place of secretary, as 
the entire vote of the club was cast for 
his re-election. . 

W. A. Cant moved that a committee of 
five be named to select delegates to 
Minneapolis. W. A. Cant, L. M. Wil- 
cuts. O. W. Baldwin. E. J. Luther and J. 
H. Norton were made the conimiltec. 

While the comihittee was making its 
selections F. B. Daugherty moved a vote 
of thanks to Congressman Tawney for 
his efforts against tree ore. The resolu- 
tion went ihrou'jh with a rush. Senator 
Daugherty. too, was thanked for his ef- 
lorts against free ore and by a ?i!.ing vote 
the club expressed its appreciation of 
Mr. Towne's work as president. 

George E. Long. Frank Burke .ind 
Harrv Armstrong were appointed a com- 
mittee to arrange for transportation and 
other matters connected with the visit to 
Minneapolis. Duluth will be entitled to 
500 seats and an effort will be made to 
fill them. 

The list of delegates chosen to repre- 
sent the club at Minneapolis is as fol- 

V. \. Towne. E. R. .Jefferson. 

Dr. Barrett. t.eorKe K. boue. 

F B. DauKtPrty, Henjamm r . Mowara, 

Paul Sharvy. fc. J- Lathw. 

W ."i:. Kictiardson, C- W. fc,rickifon, 

M« yor Lo ^vis. Bert MarshaU . 

Ii«>r«<* Scarlett. JV ■ W.Kutb.<'.irey. V^S.® w ","""'' 

Eltewortli B^nham. J. D. Holmes. . . 

.f H (Hiclir'st, (Japt. 1 ohf>e. V irgmia. , 

W. N. Sliephard, Tower, (t. N. LaVaune, , 

O. W. IteMwin, •'• H- Norton, 

N. A. fiearhan. ^ raak Burke, 

{ i ....rm» W . }!ack. <,-e Ash , 

K.l F.istou. M. .lacby, 

(i..l Mallory. A. >wor(l mg, 

.1 «) Mittif, • • Irenibly, 

j'ai.t. rani, N.GrJKUuii, 

O.H., i •{;-'' rr^' 

H. R Sponcer. T. \\. Huko,»H Hiuliaiii, •' ''• Nordoy, 

JohntHvens. S. 1- . >juvely, 

V. \V. D(>r8ey. I.'.ui.s UiMtz, 

J«biiP. LarsOB. W. W. lUitchart. 

W. i>. Toinlin. N-i McIomjs, 

rapt. J. I'enKilIy, T. K. Majo, 

Dr. J.-I. BcklumJ. A. I'.. I.uiif". 

K. tt. Swaustn.rn, F. H. l;:iriiar<l, 

« ■. S. Steplieusiou, \ ir»tiiiui. 

as that worn by Cinderella, it was placed 
in evidence. 

Officer .McManu=i not only swore that 
the dog bit a little girl on the arm 
last summer, hut that Mr. Ualver- 
son had b.-eu repeatedly told to 
either kill or muzzle the beast. Olson 
told about leaving the seat of his trousers 
for the animal to chew on the next day 
and then the ikfcnse commenced to get 
in us work. The dog"s owner swore that 
It was a kind but playful animal; that no 
complaints of viciousness had ever come 
to his ears and that no cthcer had ever 
ordered him to muzzle it. Numerous 
witnesses were also introduced to cor- 
roborate his statements. The case was 
still on at the noon hour. 


Excellent Program to be Presented at Temple 
Opera This Evening. 

Tonight the Uethel concert arranged 
by Miss Mackey will be given at the 
Temple, and one of the finest programs 
ever heard in Duluth will be presented. 
It has been in rehearsal for six weeks. 
The ladies quartet which will sing the 
second numoer will undoubtedly capti- 
vate every one who hears it, and it needs 
only a mention of the names to prove 
this. Mrs. Agnes Hall will sing hrst so- 
prano, Mrs. C. P. Craig, second soprano; 
Miss Geraldine Moak. fust alto; Miss 
Mattie Rice, second alto. 

Another feature will be the singmg ot 
Mrs. Agnes Hall, the new soprano. She 
has been heard but once before at tj\ en- 

The following is the program: 

Overture Hoaro's Orclieetra 

wVmff Lailiee' guartet 

ViXi'Sol J~"roi'certo" !>« .Bor"'t 

Sydney Brown wild Orchestra Accompanimeat. 

4 'ontraltu S<il(^- "Ave Maria" .----. - 

Mi-s (■eral.iine Moak with > loliu and 

Solo with t hs,.us~--'n''»T >!>; ^^,,.a,i,;,.,.u 

Mrs. ('. IM'raiK. 

Dnet-"t."rucitixion" -, -,r--.,----ir*'*''*' 

Mrs. Agnes Hall. Miss Uoraldine M„ak. 

Piano t^.l..-'-toacerto ^o.T MemieWm 

Miss Helen -Mackey witb Orchestra Ac- 


Sv.prano Solo--"Romeo and .luUet' Oouaod 

Mrs. Agues Hall. 

Trlo-'AudHHtc' ..--, ..Beethoven 

Piano. Miss Helen Mackey; yioliu. hjd- 
ucy Brown, 'cello, J. H. Haateu. 

^uluth Q; 


Metropolitaa Block, 113 West Superior Street. 

Everyone is Respectfully Invited to Inspect 
Our Stock and Prices. 



We have 


Ole Olson Wants Reparation lor the Tearing 
Ol His Trousers. 

In police court this morning Ben 
lloeia, Michael T-rophy and James Ryan, 
charged withdrunkennes5,pleaded guilty 
and were let o£f with suspended sen- 
tences. Peter Foley, accused ot using 
obscene language, pleaded not guilty and 
bis trial was set for the session of court 
this afternoon. 

Halver Halverson was put on trial this 
morning for keeping a "vicious and 
treacherous dog." L«ist Saturday, 
so it is alleged. this favorite 
canine of Halver's, which is 
a large spotted animal, with Newfound- 
land strains, tackled one Ole Olson. 
Ole's anatomy was not seriausly injured, 
but. so he alleges, the dog took hold of 
one of the 'egsof his trousers with such 
determination that a piece as large as a 
man's hand was torn completely out- 
yea, more— a piece of Ole's drawers of 
the same size went also. 

A large array of witnesses were on 
hand to give the animal a bad character, 
lames K. I'olk, a colored gentleman 
and a distant relative presumably 
of the Union's president of that luame. 
told how the savage beast ran out while 
be was passing on his wheel ana tore the 
elastic in his gaiters. James had the 
shoe in his overcoat pocket and while it 
was not as dainty a piece of foot a[.parel 

The Saturday Club. 

The Saturday club program tor tomor- 
row is devoted to literature, tor current 
events the topic is. "Should Child-Culture 
be Taught in Our Colleges?" The pro- 
gram IS as follows: 

Paper. • WilUam EUery t^haanins »nd Theo- 
dore Parker" - - - - M rs t oburn 

Paper. ::Broneon Mco.t and ""-y^K fh.^-^^^ 

•'M:^ar^ Fuller \.,".".V.:::: ^^^.^l""! 

Talk 'Hrotjk barm"—. -;-Mrfc. Uarnee 

Music will be furnished by Miss Flor- 
ence William s. 

Donnelly on the A. P. A. 

There is great interest over the an- 
nouncement that Hon. Ignatius Doii- 
nelly. the famous sage of Nininger, wil 
lecture on "The A. P. A. and the School 
Ouestion" at the Temple onFriday even- 
ing next. What the lecture will be is 
unknown at present as it will be de- 
livered for the first time next Wednes- 
day in St. Paul. That it will be a mas- 
terly address no one who has ever heard 
Donnelly will doubt. The society has a 
large membership in Duluth and the in- 
terest will therefore be doubly great. 

T. W. Hugo Receives an Honor. 

T. W. Hugo feels greatly honored by 
his election as an honorary member of 
the National Association of Marine Ln- 
ginecT" For twenty-five years not only 
was Mr. Hugo a marine engineer but he 
is the tirst man to be given an honorary 
membership in this association. It is the 
custom of the oresidentof the association 
to make an annual visit to each local 
organization in the United States at least 
once a year and in a few weeks now 
President Eulers will reach Duluth m his 

The Second Lecture. 

The second lecture of the Associated 
Charities lecture course, at the Central 
High school hall, will be one which every 
intelligent person in Duluth can hear 
with protit. The audience will be t.-xken 
to some of the grandest cathedrals.ot 
Europe, than which nothing can be more 
interesting to both old and yount:; since 
the World's fair people'j minds have 
been awakened as to the beauties of art 
and architecture. The pir.iures will be 
unusually line and large, being already 
famous lo th e pubhc in large r cities. 

Gun Club Election. 
The Central Gun club has elected 
ofhcers as follows: J. W. Nelson, presi- 
dent; Dr. Day. vice president; L. M. 
Gunderson, treasurer; H. L. Heisier. 
secretary; H. Little, tield captain and 
Robert Moore, lieutenant. The Spirit 
lake grounds will be retained. A set ot 
Paul North Electric puU traps wdl be 
purchased. The annual tournament will 
be held on July 3, 4 and 5. 

New Laces. 

during the week several new 
lines of Laces in Black, Cream 
and Ecru. Among them the 
ew Black Satin Cord 
bourdon Lace. All bought 

very low, and on sale at prices 
that are bound to meet with 
your approval. 

Our New 

ILave been augmented by the 
arrival of several fresh invoices, 
all much under regular value; 
but in every case they are good 
reliable Silks, or they would 
have no place here. 

New Gloves, 
New Hosiery, 
New Corsets, 

Have all been coming in dur- 
ing the week. 

New Wash 

Another new purchase of 
Wash Fabrics came in this 
morning. Among them some 
more of those Canton Cloths 
which sold so rapidly two 
weeks ago. More new Ging- 
hams and more new Prints in 
the new spring styles in the 
Standard Cloths. 


A few of the inducements we have for you to purchase are: 

Strictly Fresh Efrgrg, per doz 1 6C 

Fine Fresh Dairy Butter, per lb jS^ 

California Sugar Cured Hams, per lb I OC 

Rolled White Oats, 35 lbs for SI -00 

"Friends" Rolled Oats, 3 packages for 20C 

Breakfast Flakes, 2-lb package I OC 

10 1-lb packages Pearline S| SS 

10 1-lb packages Imp. Spaghetti and Vermicelli. SI. 00 
London Layer Raisins (a snap), per box only . . . .$1.50 

15-lb kits Pigs Feet tfs • 5S 

15 lbs Holland Herring (larffe and fat) SI -00 

Imported Fresh Herring, 2 cans for OR^ 

Columbia River Salmon, 2 cans oc^ 

3-lb cans Dew Drop Squash; 3 cans oe^ 

3 cans Dew Drop String Beans «t| m 

Common Salt, per barrel S I • I O 

Nice Syrup (maple flavor), per gal OOC 

A full line of EVAPORATED FRUITS at Lowest prices. 
Headquarters for FLORIDA and CALIFORNIA Oranges. 
Fancy Messina Lemons, per doz 20C 



Whoroa.", default has beoii mn'^» in the comi - 
ti.msof uoriuiii iii..,tfr<»Ki-,. wLioli wuh (July 
exfXuU'.l (iiid iJoliveroil hy Cbarlen h DeVtill, 
(au uuiiiurriod man), iiu>rl«aK"r, t^ AlnxaniT 
Maciae.nioitBrtKW.LMiHril'KilatH tin- f.MirUi ' . ' 
day of Novriiibor. A. D. 1*0, and wi'Ij k powe. >../ 
salo tli.Tein contuini-.l. duly ir^orded in tli« 
olHco of the regiHtor of <leedH iu ar.d for the 
c.iiity of SI. Lc...i«. ».t»i4- of MiuueP'. a, 
oii tlio tamli (loUij day of Novumwr, A. U. l^"u. 
at ol«v-u o'clotk aud forty luiniitcs a. in., iii 
M(xik r.2 of iiiorlgaKeB, on i.atfe li.**: which said 
iiiortKaRo and the uoIhh tlit-nhy p.»ciirnd w«ro 
thoreaflor duly a«*iKiJ''d hy tho Mud Aloxaudor 
Macrao to Mary ('. i:.iBtaaf<i, »>y au iiiMtrnaieut 
of as-i-itrumeut, dali'd Noveiiitjer ^tll, IMHJ. aud 
duly recorded In the oilice of the regiatiT of 
dt'.vie, for St Loiii, Comity. MimieBOta. 
oil November 19ih, 18»<). at oiKlit (>) o clock a. 
in., iu l>ook 71 of njort^rsKes, on pajffl 2«)U; baid 
default cuiiPist'i'K in the uon-paymout «>f the 
principal funi -r iftiWJ thfrehy heciired. t<^>j<^tlier 
with tiio benii-Kunual lUBrallment of interei-t 
thfTfon, due November 1, l-M, amountiDjf to 
the further hum of $.32. and the sum ot %H,i.\ 
heretofore paid ab iuBuranco preniinms, by said 
a-ssigupe of bttid morf KaKP. 'I accordauce with 
the provifcious of said mort(?atte; 

And whernac, there is therefore claimed to l>e 
due, Hiid there it* actually duo. upon taid iriort- 
KaKP deV)t at the date of thib notice, the sniji of 
eii^ht hundred soventy-tivo and SMO'J ($'S'ir>.8lJ 
dollars, principal, interest. oxchauKe and luaiir- 
auce, .ind lifty dollars attorney's f.'fs. stipu- 
lated for iu said mortgaffeincaso of forecjosure 
thereof ; and whereas no action or procoMhng 
at Uw or <itherwise has lieou iuslitutod to re- 
cover the debt secured by said mortgage, or 
any part thereof: . . , . . .. » w 

Now therefore, notice is hereby Riven that by 
virtue of thesaidixwerof sale coutamed in eaid 
raortfja^e which has become operative by reason 
of the default hbove mentioned, and pursuant 
tt>tbe statute in such case made and pro- 
vided, the said mortga«fe will bo foreclosed by 
a sale of tho premisoe; described in aud covered 
by said mortRasre, viz.: All that tract or 
parcel of laud lyiuK and boiuK in the coiintT of 
St. fjoujp, state of Minnepota. described as 
follow.s, t-vwit: Lot numbered ten 'lO). m 
block mmbcred two hundred eiRhty-nine (^ii), 
ii West Dulnth, Fourth Division, accoraiug 
to tho recorded plat thereof; which said 
premi!=e8, with the hereditaments and 
appurtenances, will be sold at public 
auction to the highest bidder for cash, to 
pay said debt and interest, and the taxes (if 
any) on said premises and hfty (SpU) dol- 
lars attornev's fees, as stiimlated in and by said 
niortuaKe m case of foreclosure, and the tlis- 
hurscmtutP alhwed by the sheriff of said 
St. Louis County, at the front door of the court the city of Dulnth, in said county and 
state, on the twentieth (iOth) day of March.A.D. ten (10) o'clock a. m., of that day, sut>- 
ject to redemption at any time within one year 
from tho 'lay of sale, as provided by law. 
Dated February 2ud, A. D. 1S.P4. 


Assignee of Mortgagee. 
FRANCI3 W. Sullivan, 

Attorney for Assignee, 

Fob 2-9-lt>-23-Marcb-2-9. 

iN VKKT1SKM11..NT. . . ,_ j- 

Whereas default has been made lO the condi- 
tions of a certain mortKage executed and d< - 
liveie<l by « Charles H. Stuckey. mortgagor, t.. 
Nicholous Fleischer mortsiagee, dated the .iith 
day of June. A. D. eife'hteen hundred and ninety 
and recorded in the ortice of the register of 
doeds of the county nl 61. Louis, in tUe state of 
Minuesota. on the Hth day of July A. U. i«W'. 
at 4 o'clock p. m.. in biK.k 2,'. iT niortfiaKee. uri 
page Mia on which there is claimed to tv; due, 
at the date of this notice, the amount of seven 
hunored live ami 4w im) .hillara (Sr;(i:i.4>) and no 
action or proe.u>diug has been in.-tituted at law 
or iu e<iniiy to recc»vor the debt secured by bbkI 
rnorlKageorany part thereof. And whi^eas 
»aid imirtgage was duly assigned by said Nich- 
olous Fleihciier to Charlex K. Dickerman by 
BHsiguinent, dated the Kith day of April. A. l>> 
is<41, and recorded in the office of said register 
ot (fcods. ou thelSth day of Sei.t^mber, A. D. 
1*12, at H (/clock a. in., in btKjk 32 of mortgagee 

(iu page r>(j". .» . , , . ^1 * 

Nf.w. therefore, notice Is hereby given, tliat 
by virtue of a power of fale contained in said 
mortgage, and pursnant to the ttatuto in sncli 
ca<*e ma<le and provided, said morfKage will nn 
foreclose-! by saleof tho mortgaged premises 
therein described, aud the »aid inortgagMl pre- 
mises will he sold by tho sheriff of eaid cocnty 
of Sr. Louis at public auction, to the highest 
bidder therefor, for cash, at the front door of 
the court houho, in the city of Duluth, la Iht. 
county of St. Louis and state of Mmnwota, on 
Wednesday the 11th day of March, A. D. 
eighteen hundred aud niuety-fonr, at ten 
o'clock in the forenoon, to satisfy tho amount 
which ihall then be due on anid mortgage, with 
the interest thereon, and costs and expenses of 
sale, and fifty dollais attorney's fees, as stipu- 
lated in said mortgage iu case of foreclosure. 

Tho i)remifes drscribed in taid mc rtgagc, and 
en to b" sold, are th.3 lot. piec^ or parcel of laud 
•.ituated iu the county of St Louis and ^tate cf 
Miun^sota.Tand known and desciibed as foUowh, 
towit: Allof block nuuib<ir«d six (6) iu Crom- 
er's Addition to West Duluth. according to the 
recorded plat thereof on file aiid of record in 
the rilice of the register of deeds m and for the 
said St. Louis County. 


AseigTice of Mortgagee. 

(i. J. LOMEN. 

Attorney of Assignee. 
Dated January ft. law. ., , „ 

Jan, 26 Feb. 2-9-16-23 Mch 2-9. 


Would You learn Wbere You Cm Obliln Your 


That will always be satisfactory. Hundreds already know. 
Others are learning every day. You will be one of them if 
you place a trial order with us. 

We get our Teas and Coffees direct and can save you 

one profit. 

Our discount of 33^ per cent from regular prices on 
Imported and Domestic Preserves and Olives, in glass, still 
continues. Avail yourself of this opportunity. 



We Guarantee Satisfaction and Make 
Prompt Deliveries. 



Best of All 

To cleanse the system in a gentle and 
truly beneficial manner, when the spring- 
time comes, use the irtie and Perfect 
remedy. Syrup of Figs. One botUe w 11 
answer for all the family, and costs only- 
CO cents; the large size $i. Try it and 
be plea.sed. Manufactured by the Lali- 
fornia Fig Syrup company only. 

Spring goods ready for inspection at 
A.F. Mueller's. 

Part Two Here. 

Toe f^rst installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived, bring m 
your coupons and your dimes. 

_ T ^ 

The Herald in Minneapolis. 
West Hotel Newstand. 

Footlight Favorites. 

Cut coupon out of tonight's paper on 

tirst page. ^_ ■ 

Allen, dentist, 202 Palladio building. 


Is the head thnt ^^•c.^rs a Crown. 
All of us cannot wear crown.s but 
we can all cat bread made of this 
famous brand of Flour and i^'et a 
much better quality than that made 
from jmy other llour. 

Use no Other. 

Every Grocer Keeps It. 


The Street Gang is Laid Ofl by the Board of 
Public Works. 
Retrenchment is said to be one of the 
fundamental principles in the policy of 
the new administration and the applica- 
tion of that principle seems to have com- 
merced already. Today the board of 
public works laid off the street gang. 
Hereafter city prisoners will rest quietly 
in their cells at the county jail instead 
of doing work on the streets. 
Some say that is right, as it takes work 
from law-abiding citizens who need it 
and that idleness for prisoners is a worse 
punishment than street labor, anyway. 
There h.ivc been two foremen in charge 
of this gang and each received %(<i per 
month. They drew their last pay chocks 
this morning and now are free to seek 
other employment. The two were Wil- 
liam Lyons and William Hugos. The 
latter has been in charge of ttie street 
gang for nine long years and he natur- 
ally feels queer and lonesome without 
his job. , .,, , 

It is said that retrencumcnt will be 
further practiced by dispensing with the 
services of the weighmaster and the tire 
warden To perform the work of the 
latter a fireman will be detaile<l from 
each engine house to inspect all the 
buildings within certain districts, yet to 
be arranged. ■n 

There is a prospect that not only will 
the city's servants around the board of 
public works be reduced in wages, but that 
the stenographer will be dismissed and 
the clerk be compelled to do the whole 
thing. In fact, it is said that one man 
has in a written application for the place 
at a salary of $1000 a year and that he 
agrees to do the work of the clerk, sten- 
ographer and all extra clerks frequently 
employed on assessment rolls. Some 
find it difficult to see why and how a 
stenographer can be dispensed with, for 
the reason that all {h^ correspondence 
and of the city engineer's oflice, much ot 
the city attornev's work, the correspond- 
ence and much clerical work of the 
board all falls to him. The steno- 
crrapher today, so far as combined men- 
\a\ and manual labor is concerned, is the 
busiest man about that oftice. 

Miners Resume Work. 

Carkoi.lton. Ohio, March 9.— The 
miners of the Connoton valley district 
held a meeting here yesterday and de- 
cided to resume work at so^ents a ton. 

Footlight Favorites. 
Cut coupon out of tonight's paper on 
first page^ ^^^ . 

Spring goods ready for inspection at 
A F. Mueller's. 

•The Milwaukee." 

The only electric lighted trains. 

The Latest private compartment cars. 

The latest librarv' buffet smoking cars. 

The most luxurious sleepers. 

The celebrated electric berth lamp. 

The tinest dining car service. 

The government fast mail line. 

The most comfortable parlor cars. 

The best and most fro qucnt service. 

Safety, speed, comfort, elegance. 

Secure sleeping l>erlhs early. 

J. T. Con LEV. 
Ass't Gen. Pass. Ag't, 
St. Paul, Minn. 


Metropolitan Block, - - • - 113 West Superior Street. 

woodland - Mondays, Wodncs- 
days and P'ridays. 

LESTER PARK-TnesdayB, Thars- 
dajs aud Saturdays 


♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ »♦♦ 

♦ We guarantee J 

♦ Satisfaction and X 

♦ Make Prompt 5 

♦ Deliveries. { 


" r »♦♦»♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦»♦♦ g 

« m, Mom 


.___ PILLS 

TliCKrr.atrenioily foriiervous prostration ntid nil nervous disjoasca of 
'. ilic iTciierativo ornai.a «i eitlior sex. 8ucli as Nervous J^o»i™"!'Vvt ,«' 
^ inp ..r J^.st Manh.NKl. lMP<)tcn<;y, NlKhlly KmUssuns.YouthtuI I^rn^rs. 

—^^^—^ -,-, T — .„,, nniel. to cure or refun-ltbe money. S'.ia at ffl.OOpfrbi):.. «bo.jOS 

The Salt - 
^That's Ali Salt 

!<; Mio .-. iU f", (•:-.• OfK- kImi;;'..'. i:vi'. lliC 
i;ii'^ii!'i;ifs ii Ml'; iitiifc kinUmc iisc- 
liA'-. of .■L..ii>.>. I. no din'j-eiuf.s iilso 
Tha Mi:ic, CSV • -'JillV. l« !''«> ^^''^U'*- ' ' 


1 Crystal Sail | 

J Is Tr.ncli the pnrrsi. .-nid iliere.' tho Q 

._ jpnrrsi, ; 

lltjst Sl'.U liliOWIi. ■'■!' 

'.>fi-(iHj the lifvt. 
i'.ri'.U', bv the l!<-!.' !■..->■••-.-, MiMi the 
best crain. .-rid mj.'! in lh«.' ho.-t jvic!:- 
nare-an air-tisih* and )>on-!i>Jsor!<eiit 
bi V. Ask for IH;ii;i»ivl Crystfil. 

ThP!acl Ihii^ i-ii!i. !.s«!iv!a;t is r.o rea- 
son v.iiv vo;i Pioi.ld not hnvo purc 
M\t. It .voiir .<;jocei i-houid uol nave 1 


S'. Ciair, Mich. 


County of St. Louis. i 
In Probate Court, Special Tonn, March Oth, 

In the matter of the estate of John K. Welle, de- 

ceasetl : 

On reading and fllinjr the petition of .John 11. 
('arey, administrator of the estate of John li. 
Wells, dPCB.aspd, roprosntitiDO; nmoni? otlior 
thiuB thnt he has fully admiiiis-tereU »aid pstife, 
and praying thHt a tinio and place be hxo< for 
oxiindniajt, BCttlinjT and filiowiiiK tin; Uaal «c- 
coutit of his adiniuis' ration, and for tho aPBi«u- 
ment til the n-Mduc' of eaid (istaUi to the parnes 
entitle*! tlioreto by law. . 

It is onJorcfl, that fuid account be examinen. 
aud petition heard by thio court, on SatiirOny. 
the 3lPt day of March. A. 1). l-'.d at ton o clo-^k 
a.m., at tho probate «»tfico iu Dulnth. in said 

And it is further ordered, tliat notice thero-if 
be given to sll porwn.s interested by j.umislir.iu 
a copy of this order once in i.ich week (or tlireo 
succesf-ive wefks prior to said day of hearing, m 
Iho Duluth Evening Herald, a daily newspaper 
primed and published at Duluth, in said 

county. ... . «> 1 » 

Dated at Duluth the ninth day of March, A. 

By tho < onrt. 
fSoall I'liisFAS Aykr, 

' ^ Judge of l»iobate. 


Whereas default has been made in the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage, widcb was duly 
executed aud delivered by Joacbam F. Gulick 
aud Maria (inlick, his wife, mortgagors, to 
WiUiam E. Lucas, mortgagee, bearing date the 
iirst (1st) day of October, A. D. 1S9A aud, with a 
power of sale therein coutained, duly recorded 
in the ollice of tho register of deeds in and for 
the county of St. Louis and state of Minnesota, 
ou tlie fourteenth (14th^ day of October, X D. 
J892. at eight (^) o'clock a. m., in Book \»1 of 
nlort^age^, on pages IR?, IBl and If..); which 
said mortgage aud tho notes thereby secured 
were thereafter dnly assigned, for a valuable 
consideration, by the said WiUiam E. Lucas to 
Louipp J. Nfircross, by au instrument of assign- 
ment dated October ]s, 189:;. and duly recorded 
iu the office of the register of deeds for said St. 
Louis County, ou October 18. Ib9i. at f our (4 ) 
o'clock p. m. in Book ninety seven (9/) of as- 
signment of mortgages, on page 301 ; . . 

And wuoreas said mortgage", and the principal 
note thereby secured, contain provisions that if 
any default be made in the payment of any in- 
stallinont of interest iher.^on. or any part there- 
of, on the day whereon the same IB made pay- 
able, and if such default shall continue for a 
period of ten d.iys. then aud in any such case 
tho said mortg.igee, or his assigns, may elect, 
without notice, that the whole principal sum 
thereby secured, and al! accrued interest there- 
on, shall immediately become daeaud payab e, 
and may enforce payment thereof by foreclo- 
sure, or other legal measures; 

Vnd whereas, ocfault was made m the pay- 
ment of the semi-anuual installment «>f mterost 
upou said note and mortgage, due .January 1, 
lay I, amounting t*i the sum of Kixty dollars, the 
payment of which was secured . by saul mort- 
gage, aud such default has coatiuued for a 
period ot more tliau ten dsye after the same be- 
came payable, by reason wheret>f the said assig- 
nee of said m.-rtgago has elected to exercise 
said option, anil has heretofore duly declared, 
aud dole hereby declare, the wh<de prmcipal 
sum secured by Faid note and mortgage, with 
all accrued interest tfiereon. to be uow due and 

^"Aod' whereas, there is therefore claimed to he 
due and there is actually due upon said mort- 
gage debt, at the date of this notice, the sum 
of one tliousNud five hundreil seventy-two 
and H2-100 ($ir,72.82) dollars, principal, interest 
and oxchang.*, aud seveuty-tive dollars attor- 
ney's fees, stipulated for lu said mortgage lu 
case of forech)enr8 thereof : 

Aud whereas, no action or proceeding at law 
or otherwise has been instituted to recover the 
debt secured by said mortgage, or any part 

thereof; . . , , . ., „» 

Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that 
by virtue of the said power of sale coutained in 
said mortifsgo, which has become operative by 
reason of the default above monlionod. aurt 
pursuant to the statute in such case ma<le ana 
piovidod, the said mortgage wdl be foreclosed 
by a sale of the premises described in and cov- 
ered by said mortgage, viz. : All th<.se tracts or 
I)arcels of land, lying and being in ttt. Louis 
County, state of Minnesota, (h^tcribed as fol- 
lows, ttvwit ; All of lots numbered one (1) and 
throe (S), East Seventh istroet, Dnlut^ I'roi»er, 
First Division, aud all of lots uumbi-red one 
(1) and throe (3), in block numbered eighty- 
eight (.^S), Dulnth I'roper, Thir.i Division, ac- 
cording t.> the rocordc<l plats thereof, on file of 
rrcord lu tho ottico of tho register of deeds lu .iiiil 
for saiii St. Louis County : whicli (-aid. iircmist's, 
with tho lierediiamentsjindappurtenances, will 
l>o eold at pubhc auction, to the highest bidder 
for casli. to pay said debt and interest, and the 
taxes (if any) on said premises, and seventy-hve 
dollars, .inorn.y's fees, as stii.ulated in ami bv 
said nK)rtga:4e in case of lort'clohnre and the 
disbursements allowed by law, by tho sheriff of 
said St. L<mis County, at tj.e front door of the 
court house iu the city of Daluth, in said county 
aud state, ..u the twentieth (20) day of MarcJi. A. 
D I''fl4, at 10 o'clock a. m., of that day, subject 
to redemption at any time within «>ne year from 
the day of sale, as provided by law. 
Dated February 1st, A, D. l'*4. 

Loii.^kJ. NoKCttoss, 
Assignee of Moitgage. 

Francis W. Sullivan. 
Attorney for Assignee. 

Fel)-2-9-lo-2:{Mch-2 9 

Cocnty of St. Locis. S 
District Court, Eleventh Judicial District.^' 
In the matter of the petition for the appoint- 
ment of a receiver of certain property of 
I harles W. Shepherd, being lot one hundred 
and twenty-eight | li^J, of block four [4], Du- 
luth Pfopfr. J bird Divisi<in. aud lot three 
hundred an<l twenty-six 1:<2CJ, block thirty- 
i-even |:i7]. Duluth I'roper, Second Division. 
On reading aud tiling the duly verified peti- 
tion of Jean B. Fontanel in tho above entitled 
matter, and it appearing to ilie court that said 
Fontanel is owner and holder of certain mort- 
gages ou each of tho above described lots and 
that said property is insutlicient to satisfy said 
mortgage debt, and said Fontanel having pre- 
sented a duly v.-rified petition asking for the 
Bppointmeut of a receiver of said j.roperty. 

it is ordered that said petition be hear«l b.v 
said court at the special term thereof to be held 
on the 10th day of March A. D. 1^94, at 9u3«J 
o'clock a. m. of said day or as soon thereafter 
as counsel can be i oard. , . , , 

Ordered farther that notice of said hearing 
bo given by f<irthwith mailing a copy of said 
petition aud tids order ro the said (harles \V . 
Shepherd at Ids place of residence, as it may be 
asctrtained. in the county of Cook, and stale of 
Illinois, and by forthwith serving a c^.py of 
said petition aud thi^ order upon ''■ "•„ oT*""' 
son aud S. S.Smith, co-partuers as D. H. Wtev- 
enson&lo, ag'-nts for said (diaries W. Sbep- 
herd. and by publication of tliis order in ihe 
Duluth Evening Herald for two consecuuvo 
davs prior to said day of hearing. 
Dated March 2d, 1^94. 

J. D. h SSKiX, 

District Jud^-o. 



When^as default has been made iu the condi- 
tions of a certain mortgage duly executed and 
delivered by Joacham F. Gnlick, find Maria 
(iulick, his wife, mortgagors, to William e.. 
Lucas mortgagee, bearing date the hrst Ust) 
day of OcTober A. D. lWr2. and. with a power of 
sale therein contained, doly recorded in the 
oflice of the register of deeds m and for the 
county of St. Louis and state of Minnosota, on 
tlic fonrtMuih il4tli » day of October \. D.lf.*-, ai, 
eight (S^ o'clock A. M., in Book ii''2 of mortgages 
on pages 172, 17», aud 174; which said mortgag • 
aud tiio notes thereby si-cur.-d were thereafter 
dnly assign>-d, for a valuable considoranon. by 
tlu- s.iid WUlianiE Lucas to Ida I". Davis, by 
a.i iusfrument of assignment date.1 Novcmt>er 
17 l^!' ', and dnly recordi-d m tho oUice of tue 
regi-UT of d"e-!s for s;.i.l Sr. L..ais (Jounty ou 
November 17ih iv.'-. at one .,rl<.ck and forty 
miQUtes p. m.. in 1! ok eighty three (tCli of assign- 
ment of mortgages on pag.' '^^ • ^^\'^}l^J2S^- 
said m rtgage. and the priici pal note thereby 
secured, contain provish.ns tl at if any defau'u 
be made iu the i.ayment of tny installment vi 
intxrestthereon, orof any part thereof, on the 
(lav whereou Uie same is made payable, and it 
such default shall coutiuuo for a period of tea 
days, then and iu any such case the said mort- 
gagee, or ins assigns, may elect, without 
notice, that tho whole principal sum t-uerebj 
secured, aud all accrued interest thereon, shall 
immediately become due and payable, ami ma> 
eulorce payment there<jf by foreclosure, or 
other legal measures: .!„,.,... 

And whereas default was made lo the pay- 
ment of tho semi annual iustalhnent of interest 
uif.n said note and mortgage, duo Jauuarj-1. 
1S94, auionnting to the sum of eighty doUa^^, 
the payment of which vms secured by said 
mortgage, and such default has continued for a 
period of more than ten -^ai^ »^'%the^*"''^ 
became payable, by reason where.'f the said 
assignee of said mortgagL^ elw;ted to exer- 
cisesaid option, aii.l has heretofore duly de- 
c arod. iiud does hereby d.^lare. the whole prin- 
cipal sum secured by said nolo and morlgagi-, 
with all accrued intercut tUcreou. to be uow duo 

* AuVuvtiereas there is therefore claiine*! lo be 
duo, and there is actually due, u|h.u said inoit- 
Kagi, debt, at the .late of this ";•»',''"• ^'|.^«"'';f 
two thoatand uiiiety M-ven andOl-KiD iSSitti-OI > 

dollars, principal, iuterost »'"* /'^<^'"i°'^'';j',?' 
(i..vonty-iive dollars attorucy s foes stipulated 
for in said mortgago in case of fi.rech.sure 
thereof; and whereas "« action or prw|'.;ding 
at law or otherwise has been , lustitut©.! to re- 
cover the debt secured by said mortgage, or 
any part thereof ; . , . . _ ...^ 

Ntw, therefore, notice is hereby given, t.liat 
hv virtue of the said power of sale contained in 
said mortgage, which has become operaUvo b> 
reason of the default above mentioned, and pur- 
suant to the statute in such case made and oro- 
vide<l, the said mort«dge will bo '"rS<'»o''«*'^>. **, 
sale of the premiw'S describid in aud covered by 
said mortgage, viz.: All t'"'^"/^*'"' '^J ''1^^ " 
of laud lying aud being in the ctmnty of Nf . 
Uxisand^ stajeof Minnesota, describe.! ak fol- 
lows. t»vwit: All of hits. i.umlM>red forty-nme 
Vi?;, lifty <.ne.rd.. and «f' v-V"'':" < ^^S^--" ^^ '^'j 
numbered eighty-Hv- .<;'. ""'"^'' ' ™,Pf/;,^„';^ [ 
Division, according to the recorded plat therool 
onlileof rec.rd iu tho oHice of th.- register of 
deiHls iu au.l for the said St. U.uisl ounty ; 




District Court. Eleventh Judicial District. 

M^.rie (ior.neliuo aud Florence 

NicholUtTaig, . ._ 

riaiutius, ! 

Against T 

Samuel DriscoU, j „» 


Th.- State of Minaes«ita ui the above named do- 

'vuu*aro hereby summoned and reonir/^'l to 
answer the complaint ..f the plaintllls in the 
a r.Te entilled action, which i» «l7« "' ^1"''' 'f.*^ 
of the clerk of the district court of tho Klevonth 
bid cial district iu au.l for the county of St. 
iS and state of Minnesota, and to serve a 
Jopv of your answer to t>;e said complainr on 
the subscrilier^ at their otlleo in The Herald 

Ihf demandod iu the '•"'"t''»"^VK»« 7', »w ' of 

t/'''^vr;rstam;cs'oV7S foTeie^ 

vo?^e'rla tus^ol nrblock 19, Hunter's 

lu.rt'.VlTiUon' to l'""V']' ""-^^ "? »"'"""*^ 

chum is made agMitir-l ""'•' ^''"f'",' , * ^ Sth lS«d 

Dated Doluth. Mim.eso a, February Mil, n.'«. 

MrlJiFFERT A WhRnvike. 

I'lflintiffs Attorneys, 
::04 Herald Building. 

Dldutb, Minn. 
, Feb-9-16-'a-Mch-2-916 



A Now and Compteto Treatment, conRlstlni,- nf 
Rm-rOSITORlEH, Cipsulee of (Mntment and (y.>> 
B;,xeflof Ointment. A never-falling Cure for VH-^ 
of every nature an.l dotrree. It mrvkefl an eperntt ia 
^ththelmfe or InjecUonsof cnrlKiUo a«> I, wu.c* 
are painful and seldom a pernmuent cure n"d o«.«n 
resiiting In doata, unnecossnry. Why enoure 

thle wrlbl. di«ea«e? ^ ^tof "only "p«y f'^ 
boxes to cure anv caBO. /"u ""'» ^Ujuu-e 
Emeflts recetveil. »l a box. 6 for «r, i.v maU. aomu.e 

free. (luarRiite»'» issued by onr agent. 


The (treat ^'kii. < urn aud Face '«-»<'"'^'7' Jj 
IB highly medh at. d, ''o»«'«^te\y t-jrfum,..| ami 
absolutely pure. It clt>anso« the skiua.rtscaip, 
pnunotoe^tie growth of the ha r ai.d I, a ntury 
for ladies' and children's bath. H. J"- '"^J/'^< 
I>r^"gist. :w Hnpe rlor street W.. Dnluth, M mu. 

St. Augustine, Fla. 


A moileru hotel iu a superb KKjatioii : l^r'''*;*^ 

fKuitn.y appninim-l^: Ht-^i^' 'V.-J^iiT;" iV 
rpanonabl- pnre'.. C«^«ci|>-. N« MU»l(^ I t 
Send for terms aud circulars, address 




Cocnty of Ht. Louis, i 
In Probate Court, Special Term, March 1st, 

1894. ^ , 

In the matter of the eotata of John D. Boyd, 

deceased : 

On receiving and filing the petition of Linn 
E. Boyd, of the county of St. Louis, represent- 
ing, among other things, that John D. 
Boyd, late of tho county of .St. Lome in the 
6tat« of Minue«>ta,on tho 22nd day of Febrnary, 
4. D. 1S94, at the couuty of St. Louis, died in- 
testate, aud being au iuhabifaut of this country 
at tho time ot his dp.ith, leavuig goj.ds. chatJ.>.8 
and est.ato within this cuuty. ami that the said 
i>Ltitionor is the widow of said doceaswl, and 
praying that admiuistraliou of said estate bo 

*'lt is orderwf.'that said pctitiou bo heard be- 
fore said curt on Monday, tho twenty-sixth 
day of March, A. D. iv.«4at^ t-u o'clock a. in., 
at the pr«d,ate oHice in Duluth, in said count j. 

Or«lerod further. Ihat notice therei.f be given 
to the heirs of said .Icceased and to all perstini. 
interested by publiehiug this ""!« .""ce 
iu each week for throe successive weeks prior U. 
said day of hearing, in The l>»^«;l■J•^vo«;';f 
Herald, a daily newspaper printed and pub- 
llshofl at Dnluth iu said cxiunty. ,..,„. . 

l»at*d at Dnluth tho second tlay of March. A. 

D. 1X94. 

By tho( ourt. 
m«nil PuiNEAH Aver, 

l^*'"' Judge of .Probate. 

March '^y-lO 

w-liich sai<l i.reinisps, wiMi the hereditameuts 
and appurtenances, will !..• s..|d at pubhc auc- 
fkm. to the highest bid.ler for cash, to pay sai< 
d.'bt au.l interest, au.l the taxes (if :iny> on said 
premises, r.nd seveuty-tive dollars. att.>rnev s 
fee^, as stipulated in and by sai.i mortgage in 
ciwe of foreclosure, aud the ditburscmrnts 
alfowed by law. by the sheriff of said St. Louis 
(•<mut7. at ti.e front dfK>r of the court htmse lu 
the city of Duluth, in said county and slate, on 
the twentieth CA)* day of March, \. "■ l^'*' 
at l(t o'clock a.m. of that day, subject to re- 
demption at any time within one year from the 
day of sale, as provided by law 
Dated February 1st. A. D. 1W)4. 
loA P.;DAVts. 

Attignee of Mortgage. 


At lorney for AsBianee. 

Fi'b-2-9- 16-'ja-Mch-'J-9 





in either sex 
ra«eit. Gb-i— - 



^u^Mfe and rplinble cure for PONOR RH( 
«T'>EyCO WKil*^^ Je of the roo« ol>rtln»t« 
r«. UKUng druggist*, 9X.^>0« 




(Cocnty of St. Locis. J 

District Court, Eloveuth Judicial Dietrict. 

Charles T.Al.l»tt, \ 


vs. I 

(iamewell Fire Alarm and Tel- ,'- 

egraph ctimpany. a corpora- 1 

Defenilant. j 

The State of Minnesota, to tho above nam(>(1 
defi>i..lant : , . • j . 

You ar.' hereiiy snmm.Mieil and reonireo to 
an«wvr 111.' fontplaiiit of ihe plaiutiff in 
the above entitleit acti.>u. of which a 
copy i- hironrit.> ann.'sed and hi^rewilb served 
upon you. and to M^rva a coi'y of aBewcr 
To tliN '«i<l complaint oi the tubscnhers, 
nt th.if oflic' lu lb" ciiy of Dnluth 
in said cnuuly. wnhin twenty days 
afrerthe servioe of tliis summon-* upon yon. 
exclusive of the day of such ff-rvice: and if you 
fiiil to nubwer the ^aid complaint 
within the time afore^ui.l the plaintiff in thi-* 
action will take judgnieut ugaiust yon for the 
sumof tivehundie.! dolUr.-, with interest at 
rate of 7 per cent per annum from the 15th day 
ofJaiiunry. l*9i. P.Retber with tho CMSts aud 
di'"-burn'nie.d8 ot iln" set 'on. 
I»at*d January l.'.th. I>!'4. 

Ma.nn & COEI.'OiAS, 
PJaintiil's Mtornfys. Dohith. Minn. 
ZM Ciianib"'" of Couiitejce bnUJiug. 
Feb. :;3-Maicli i-'i IS iA-^- Apr-6. 



\ •? 




CuUum, the dentist, for crown work. 
Smoke Endton cigar. W. A. Foote & Co 

It is much the best— "Imperial" tlour. 

"Bob" Burdette, the humorist, lectures 
at the Lyceum March 22. 

The Federated Trades assemblv holds 
Its regular meeting this evening. A large 
delegation from the assembly at Supe- 
rior is expected over and, as a result, an 
unusually interesting meeting is in pros- 

T. B. Hizar for some days past has 
hecu lendmg a helping hand m the city 
clerk's office. 

The would-be policemen under the 
new administration have not all been 
heard from yet. Each day some of them 
are sure to call at the city hall in <iuest 
of blank aoplications. 

Miss Irene Silberstein entertains the 
Cinch club this evening. 

Deaths as follows have been reported 
to the board of health: Carey Harper, 
117 St. Croix avenue, aged 3S years, of 
Bright's disease; Eric Angus Hansen, in- 
fant son of Fred and Ella Hansen^ 11 10 
West Third street, convulsions. 

The following births have been re- 
ported: Henry and Ida Rehbein, 524 
East Fourth street, a son; Charles and 
Elizabeth Older, u 14 West Second street, 
a daughter. 

An interesting course of entertain- 
ments is to be given this month in the 
Second Presbyterian church, beginning 
.Monday evenins,, March 12, with a lec- 
ture by Rev. S. A. Jamieson on "My 
Trip to Europe. ' 

The young people of the First Presby- 
terian church will give a social tonight 
m the church building. 

The Young W'timen's Christian asso- 
ciation will give a reception to the pas- 
tors of the city this evening at the rooms 
m the Mesaba block. 

Theodore Sivertson has libeled the 
steamer Ossifrage for a bill for wages 
amounting to $97.46. He was in the em- 
ploy of the Smith-Fee company on the 
boat last summer. 

]. T. Smith, who has conducted a news 
stand and book store at 526 West Su- 
perior street, has made an assignment 
to F. E. Barrow for the benefit of his 

Jack McCabe brought down from 
vlountain Iron last evening and taken to 
St. Mary's hospital. His leg was broken 
m a lumber camp. 

■ a I III ■ 


H. J. Farrell, of the Panmalt Coffee 
company, came up from St. Paul last 

D. 1. Sinclair leaves today for Pass 
Christian, Miss., where Mrs. Sinclair and 
children are spending the winter. He 
will be away three weeks. 

Danny Mullen, of St. Paul, is in the 
city today. 

Fred L. Ryan goes to St. Paul tonight. 

Edward Henneberg, of Minneapolis, is 
in the city. 

A. W. Morrison returned yesterday 
from Scotland. 

Mrs. Fred Knapp, of Saginaw, Mich., 
;i visiting her brother, Frank Brewer, 
and will be here several weeks. 

George Spencer will return from 
Florida in a few days. 

E. C. Burke came down from \'irginia 
last evening. 

Deputy , Marshal T. J. Shsehan came 
up from St. Paul last evening. 

S. S. Smith went to Fargo, N. D., yes- 
terday, where business will demand his 
-Uention for severaj days. 

Mr. and Mrs. J, Adam Bede, who have 
been visiting in the city since Tuesday, 
returned to their home at Tower this 

Capt. W. H. Smallwood this morning 
returned from St. Cloud, where he went 
as attorney m a contest case before the 
I'nited States land office there. 

G. M. Stack and C. H. Davis, of Sag- 
inaw, Mich., were at the Spalding last 

Mrs. C. B. Yale came up from St. Paul 
this morning and will sing at a musical 
at Hardy school this evening. 

F. G. Winston, of Minneapolis, is in 
the city. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hickox, of Cedar 
Rapids, Iowa, are at the Spalding. 

General Manager Fitch, of the South 
.Shore road, and H. J. Payne came over 
from Marquette yesterday. 

His Leg Broken. 

William Milles, one of the janitors of 
the Lyceum building, fell from a ladder 
this morning while cleaning windows in 
the entrance anc. broke his left leg near 
the ankle. He is a married man and 
lives at the East End. 

- •'■ ■■'- - II. 

$100 Reward. $100. 

The readers of this paper will be pleased to 
leam teat there ia at least one dreaded disease 
tha» science has been able to care in all its 
hingm an'i that is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh core 
If the only positive core now known to the 
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitn- 
• ioiial disease, reqairee a ctmstitntional treat- 
iii-nt. Hall's Catarrh Core is taken intprnaJly, 
ictiug directly npon the blood and mucoas sur- 
faces of the system, thereby destroyinir the 
foundation of the disease, and pivinfr the 
tiatient strength h? bnildinjf up the constitution 
md auaiatint; nature ia doiujj its work. The 
jToprietors have to much faith in its corative 
powers, that they offer $100 for any case that it 
faiih to care. Send tor list of testimonials, 

A drew. F. J. i'heney Sc Co., Toledo, O, 
HiF*Sold by d rngg'ats. 75c. 

Delia Fox in Part III. 

Part III. 

Of the "Marie Burroughs Stage Celeb- 
rities" arrived today. Parlies desiring 
Parts I, 11 and III, call at Herald office 
at once with three coupons tor each part 
and 10 cents. 

Lilly Langtry in Part III. 

High art— low prices. Great combi- 
nation that. You get it in "The Marie 
Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Cele- 
brities" now being offered to The Even- 
tig Herald's readers. Save your cou- 

Delia Fox in Part III. 


D. B. Smith Demands of the Court an Ac- 
counting With the Smith L Coulter 
Spice Company. 

Claims to Have Been Frozen Out by Man- 
ager C. L White, and Wants Him 

The Defendants Answer That Smith is 
Simply Trying to Defeat the Col- 
lection of the Note. 

D. B. Smith has tiled notice in the dis- 
trict court that he will apply to the court 
tomorrow at the special term tor an order 
appointing a receiver for the Smith & 
Coulter Spice company during the pen- 
dency of an action which he has brought; 
for an order removing Charles L. White 
from the control and management of the 
business until the determination of the 
action, and for an order permitting him 
to examine the books and accounts of the 

company under direction of the court. 
An order is also asked restraining the 
company or its officers or agents or the 
Marine National bank from selling or 
disposing of a note given by Mr. Smith 
for $ 1 7CXD to the company, until further 
notice from the court. 

The action is begun by D. B. Smith 
against the Smith & Coulter Spice com- 
pany, Charles L. White, A. P. White and 
the Marine National bank, and is quite 
sensational. The company is alleged to 
have been capitalized at $20,000 and was 
organized by D. B. Smith, J. W. Coulter 
iyid Charles L. White. They were to 
pay $5000 each and give notes for the 
balance. Smith and White for J1700 
each and Coulter for $1600. Coulter 
withdrew, selling his stock, all but the 
Siuoo, to Smith, who afterwards dis- 
posed of it to White. The latter is al- 
leged to have given his brother $500 
stock to allow him to qualify as a direc- 
tor. It was agreed that White should re- 
ceive S125 per month for managing the 
business, but the plaintiff alleges that the 
defendants White voted bim $150 per 
mouth at the directors' meeting and 
voted to the plaintiff only a commission 
on sales. Mr. Smith alleges that White 
then assumed full control of the busi- 
ness, although it was he who bad built 
it up. 

He charges Mr. White with locking 
him out of the premises and changing 
the locks on the door so that he could 
not get in, and d::nied him the privilege 
of an examination of the books. Also 
that White delivered the notes given for 
stock to the Marine National bank after 
their maturity, although he pretends it 
was before maturity. 

Further than .this, the defendants 
White is alleged to have voted in favor 
of demanding Mr. Smith's resignation of 
the presidency of the company. They 
are accused of taking possession of his 
stock for which the i>ijoo note was given. 
The $5000 stock he sold toW. C.Bond. 

Finally came the crowning event and 
insult was heaped upon injury. Mr. 
Smith's allegation being that when ou 
February 24, he went into the office and 
asserted his right to examine the books 
he was set upon by Mr. White and 
kicked and pounded in a disgraceful 

In asking the court for the appoint- 
ment of a receiver and for restraining 
orders he also asks that his share of the 
profits of the business be determined 
and awarded to him. J, L. Washburn 
and L. E. Judsoa are Mr. Smith's at- 

The answer of the defendants protests 
against the appointment of a receiver 
and the principal creditors also protest 
and allege confidence in the officers. 
The action is alleged to have been 
brought to defeat the collection of a note 
for $1700, given in payment for stock,the 
only stock which the plaintiff now owns. 
In denial of the plaintiff's allegation that 
during his control the business made 
$15,000, J. W. Coulter says that he lost 
ii3ooo in two years that he was with the 

Other Court Filings. 

The Wells-Stone Mercantile company 
has brought suit against W. E. Shipley 
and Alvin Bagley. The plaintiff claim's 
to have sold Shipley an engine and boiler 
for the launch Santa Maria and that he 
afterward sold the launch to A. Bagley 
to defraud the plaintiff. Judgment for 
sale of the boat to satisfy defendant is 
asked. The plaintiff's attorney is H. J. 

W. F. Allen has commenced a suit 
against E. G. Simcox to collect $50 on a 
promissory note. Draper, Davis & Hoi- 
lister are plaintiff's attorneys. 

C. E. Richardson has petitioned the 
court for an order entitling him to the 
possession of certain papers belonging to 
the city hall records which were intro- 
duced as evidence in the case of Martha 
H. Norton et al. vs. Village of West Du- 

Notice of application for the appoint- 
ment of a receiver in supplementary pro- 
ceedings in John Cogin vs. C. M. Mas- 
seau has been filed. It will be heard to- 
morrow in the special term. 

The Savings bank, of St. Paul, has 
brought suit to recover $750 on a note 
given by James A. Boggs and $2500 on a 
note given by W. W. ,Sanford. Charles 
N. Bell, of St. Paul, is plaintiff's attorney. 

Other papers filed were as follows: 

Bond of L, I). Sharp for ^42,000 as as- 
signee of the National Investment com- 

Answer of Adaline Smith in case of 
Bank of Commerce vs. F. W. Smith et 

Answer in case of William Trethaway 




We Sell Everything 
For Men and Boys. 

We Sell Everything 
For Men and Boys. 

Never forget that M. S. Burrows & Co. were the pioneers of low prices in Duluth, and 
maintain their leadership by purchasing- for cash, and pushing- for a large business by making 
prices so low that every wise man saves money by buying at THE GREAT EASTERN. 



Same as you've been doing ever since you were born, and be you CHILD, YOUTH or MAN, 
you will naturally want the BEST as well as the cheapest Clothing to be obtained. If you are 
ready to make your spring selections, remember we stake our reputation on the QUALITY 
and FIT of our goods and our prices are well known to be the lowest. 



Wc are not wedded to our merchandise and therefore do not hesitate to part with it. 

Read llie Prices Ve Qoole! Loot at tbe Bargains Wo Place on Sale! Compare! iDtestigate! 




Ages 4 to 14 years. 
A large assortment 
of well made and 
neat appearing 



Some with pleated 
front and back, in 
plaids, checks, 
stripes, etc., at 


And an endless variety of all wool 
brown mixed Scotch Suits, 




Ages 14 to 18 years. 
Single and double-breasted Sack 
Suits, in fancy plaids or stripes. 

$5.00— $6.50 

Single or double-breasted Sack Suits 
in brown checks and dark colors, 


Single or double-breasted Sack Suits 
in Cheviots, Tweeds, Cassimeres and 
Worsted, all shades and novelties. 




A beautiful line of Ties in Windsors, 
Tecks, P'our-in-Hands, Shield or Band 
Bows, regular $1.00 goods, for 




.. ♦' 





A flash light on the Shoe Depart- 
ment reveals such bargains as these: 

200 pairs Men's Fine Calf hand- 
sewed Shoes, in congress, bluchers 
and bals, in all widths and styles of 
toes— the $4.00 kind — 


Macintoshes and TROUSERS. 

Rain Coats. 

JUST A HINT — Everyone has 
heard of the good ones we sell for 
men and boys. No need to "come in 
out of the rain" if properly equipped. 
You can defy the worst storm and look 
stylish, for 



Flange rims — the fashionable shape 
—in all the new spring styles and col- 
ors; worth $4.00; on sale at 


The ** Burrows" Hat. 

The latest shape Stiff Hat in browns 
and blacks, warranted 


Do You Want a 

And we've got just what you want 
— a well made, perfect fitting, fash- 
ionablv cut suit — in standard weaves, 
neat effects and shades; equal to any 
$28.00 suit in town. 


Or an Overcoat 
For Early Spring? 

We can satisfy you just as well in a 
I beautiful line of Kerseys, Meltons and 
some satin lined coats sold cvery- 
I where at $20; our price 






Trunks and 

TaUdng; Trousers >s the 

latest thing brought out by us this sea- 
son. The price we ask for the best 
goods and best tailoring has caused 
these Trousers to speak to all 
good dressers. SEE THE STYLES 

$3.00 $4.00 

Probably you're going to the Mid- 
Winter Fair. Then you want a trunk. 
Here's where the low price system of 
this house tells. Trunks in every 
conceivable make and style. 






Up to 




Up to 








And all at a saving of QQl PF.R 

Free! Free! Free! For the Boys! 

A Webster Illustrated Dictionary, or Ball, or Bat, or pair of Stilts, with every Boy's Suit 
or Overcoat. NO BLANKS HERE ! Every purchase draws a prize. 

I^ TO INSURE CONFIDENCE on the jjart of our customers, toe cheerfully refund moneif in case purchases prove 
unsatisfactory. Stnd for our Illustrated Catalogue, mailed free. Orders by mail receive immediate attention. 


vs. John R Carey administrator of estate 
of Nehemiah Hulett. 

The J. J. Costello Hardware company 
vs. John Paulson is the title of a suit to 
collect $811.78 for goods sold. Allen & 
Baldwin arc plaintiff's attorneys. 

The Unity Concert. 
The jolly Bohemians, under the direc- 
tion of Professor Custance, will appear 
in the Unity club concert on Marcti 12; 
also the German Concordia quartet in 
songs and duets from the Fatherland; 
the ladies of the /1-olian quartet, in bril- 
liant and pleasing numbers; the Phil- 
harmonic (juartet, in compositions for 
four strings; the Arion quartet, always a 
favorite, m special selections. There 
will also be vocal and instrumental solos 
and duets prepared especially for the 

— —■■■■» .ill II 

Delia Fox in fart IIL 

•The only Pure Cream of TarUr Powder.— No Ammonia; No Alom. 

!Uscd in Millions of Homes— 40 Yv^s the Standard. 

Cut couponfout of tonight's paper on 
first page. 

Lilly Langtry in Part HL 

Part Two Here. 

The first installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just'arrived. Bring in 
your coupons and your dimes. 

• . ■■ ■ 

Delia Fox in Part III. 

The District Court 

The last two appeals in the Missabe 
road condemnation matter are now on 
trial. The jury in the cases which were 
submitted yesterday awarded the follow- 
ing amounts: Lot 7, block 13, S2500; 
lot 8, block 13, $2800; lot g, block 17, 
$2700; lot 10, block 17, $3000. 

Tom Mattson vs. T. Barney Rickford 
is on trial before Judge Lewis. The 

f>laintiff sues for the possession of a sa- 
oon on Lake avenue which he claims to 
have assigned the defendant in a bill of 
sale, not knowing what he was signing. 

George V. Mackenzie vs. PhiL-nix 
Manufacturing company was continued. 
But one jury case remains ou the calen- 
dar, Anna K. Palmer vs. William Farrell. 

Rainy LakTcity Notes. 

John B, Weimer evidently believes in 
the future of Rainy Lake City for he 
bought nineteen lots on' the lake front 
yesterday. He will establish a dock and 
headcjuarters there for scows and barge 
and will tow over from the islands to the 
stamp mills. 

E. J. O'Donnell & Co., have bought a 
lot on Duluth avenue and will deal in 
mining supplies. David Kelly was an- 
other purchaser and will erect a busi- 
ness block. 

The Port Arthur & Rainy River rail- 
road is said to have raised money to 
build a road and is getting ready to go 
ahead with construction. 

More Clothing Needed. 
The ladies of the Relief society are 
compelled, owing to the many demands 
for partially worn clothing, to make a 
special call for men's clothes, underwear 
and shoes. Please send parcels to Room 
No. 6, Mesaba block, where they will be 
distributed. Mks. D. Bt chanan. 


Part III. 
Of the "Marie Burroughs Stage Celeb- 
rities" arrived today. Parties desiring 
Parts I, n and HI, call at Herald office 
at once with three coupons for each part 
and 10 cents. 

Edwin Booth in Part HL 

Mosher &. Prudden have moved their 
office from 302 First National Bank 
building to 512 Lyceum. 

■ - ♦ ■ 

Call at the Office. 

Miss Marie Burroughs has furnished a 
veritable feast of art, beauty and inter- 
esting information in her "Art Portfolio 
of Stage Celebrities." The name of this 
popular and much-admired actress is of 
Itself a guarantee that the collection is 
artistic. An examination of the work 
will fully carry out this guarantee. It 
is indeed a beautiful work. Only Even- 
ing Herald readers can get it in Duluth. 
Save your coupons. 


Fire I 

Our entire stock is damaged and we will not 
keep it on any account. Therefore prices have 
been torn down and you may fairly revel in 

Spring and 
At Your 
Own Price! 

A Little Beady Honey Takes Toar Pick of Oar Whole Stock of 

Men's Clothing, 
Men's and Boys' Overcoats, 

Boys' Clothing, Hats, 

Shoes, Underwear, Hosiery, 

Neckwear, Gloves, Etc. 

Store open 
Until 11 


Trade in the 
Morning- or 
Evening and 
avoid the af- 
ternoon rush 

Duluth's Big Clothing Store, 

109-111 West Superior Street 

Ocean Steamships. 

New York — Arrived: Trave, from 
Bremen, and Wieland, from Genoa and 

New York — Arrived: Brittanic, Liver- 

Bremerhaven — Arrived: Aller, New 
York via Southampton. 

Southampton — Sailed: Scandia, New 

Glass Works to Resume. 
Bridgeport, Ohio, March 9.— The 
Bridgeport Glass c impany began set- 
ting pots today and will resume about 
March 15, after a year's idleness. The 
co-operative plan will be tried. 

Part III. 

Of the "Marie Burroughs Stage Celeb- 
rities" arrived today. Parties desiring 
Parts L H and III, call at Herald office 
at once with three coupons for each part 
and 10 cents. 

Edwin Booth in Part HI. 

Part Two Here. 

The first installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived. Bring in 
your coupons and your dimes. 

Part III. 

Of the "Marie Burroughs Stage Celeb- 
rities" arrived today. Parties desiring 
Parts I, n and III, call at Herald office 
at once with three coupons for each part 
and 10 cents. 

Pari Two Here. 

The first installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs .\rt Portfolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived. Bring in 
your coupons and your dimes. 

Cheap Rates to California. 

The Northern Pacific Railroad com- 
pany has put into efifect a series of low 
round trip rates to California points. 
Tickets are good until July igtb, 1894 and 
are good for stopover under certain con- 

These rates will enable those desiring 
to do so, to spend the winter in Southern 
California, or to visit the Midwinter fair 
to be held at San Francisco. This latter 
event will undoubtedly be second only 
to the World's fair, and will repay a visit I 
as it will exhibit the resources and capa- ' 
bilities of California. 

St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth to 
San Francisco, returning via Portland to j 
St. Paul, or returning to Missouri river, 
?So.5o. For further inform.ition apply to ' 
Charles S. Fee, G. P. and T. A., St. Paul, 



103 Herald Building. 

Renting and Collecting a Specialty. 


i 1 with Ixiard. Tonus rnasonable. .SL'7 West 
Second street. 

IF you wish to drink a choice 
Glass of Lager call for 

Fitger's Beer. 

WholMome. FaUUble mad NoorlstilnK 


Col NTY OF St. Lons. S 

Pursuant to an act of the legislature ap- 
proved March 10th, IS&J. entitled. "An Act to 
Amend Sectiou 131 of Title Five, of Chapter 
£ii;ht of tlio Goaoral StatDtas, Belating to tbe 
Duties of Couuty Treasnreri and the Care of 
the Public Funds," beiiu? Chapter eiKbt. Spc- 
tion IW, General Statutes 1878, (and amcnd- 
mpnte of 1S81 and 18SS.> 

Notice is hereby Kiven, that proposalB for the 
deposit of the funds of this county will be re- 
ceived by the undersigned board of auditors, at 
the office of the county auditor, on or before 
April 2nd, 1S94, at two o'clock p m. ; snch pn>- 
poeals shall state what security will be given to 
the con 'J ty^ for such funds so deposited, and 
what interest will bo allowed nioatbly on daily 
balances of the amounts deposited, coDditior<^d 
that the said funds shall be held subject to 
draft and payment nt all times on demand. 

C. PoUilLR. 

t^hairman Board of County Commissioners. 
D. J. SiNn.AiE, 

Clerk of the District Court. 

Geo. N. LAVAvr^E, 
County Auditor. 
Board of Auditors of 8t. Lonis County, Minn. 
Dated at Duluth, Minn., this 0th day of March, 




J. T. Condon, Lessee and Mgr. ♦ 


Friday. March 9th. 1894. ♦ 

' Mrs. Atrnes Hall. Miss Ger&ldine Moak, i 

' Miss Helen Mackey, Mrs. C. P. Crai^:, ^ 

Miss Fanny Rice. Mr. Sydney Brown. ^ 

Chorns of 40 Voices. « 

Hoare's Orchestra, t 

Tickets, 'I'm:. On sale at Porter's mtLoic X 
, store and Boyco's Drug store. ▲ 

, J.«y"Exchange ticket« at Box Office for a 
, reserved seats. ^ 


The Times, 



TUBS T'llkCSS iP the most exteitsively 
circulated and widely road newspaper piih- 
lished in Pennsylvania. Its disons^iou of 
public men and pnbUc meaaurca is in the ui- 
lerest of public integrity, honest government 
and prosperous industry, and it knows \\>> 
jiarty or personal alleKiance in treating pub- 
lic issues. In the broadest and best sense a 
family and general newspai^er. 

TIZES 'PI2«CSiS ainiB to have tbe largrKt 
circulation by deserving it, and claims that 
it is unsurpassed in all the essentials of a 
grc.Ht metropolitan newspaper. Specimen 
copies of any edition will be sent free to auy 
one sending their Skddress. 

TBJR.2>4S-I>A1LY, $:i.(iO per annum ; $1.00 
for four monihs ; :V) cents per month ; deliv- 
ered by carriers for 6 cents per week. SUN- 
DAYEDITION, twenty-fonr large, handsome 
l>affes— 16S columns, elegantly illustrated. 
$2.00 per annum; 5 cents per copy. Daily 
and Sunday. $5.00 per annum ; .'iO cents (>nr 
month. WEEKLY EDITION, 50 cents per 

Address all letters to 









SATURDAY. MARCH 10, 1894. 



. &. ^k.jftuAi A A A 1^ A ^fWj 



in firry c»c- \^ 
ti) i'<i>»i;W<7f /»/," 

M/1 ft /<('/!<•', Illl(( 

Ennbtes peopU' 
' <•^/lll.<^l;l<■l• of life 
lntj/'t\ir the ftti-nishiii'is i(» ««•<(// 
ii,f)ilv or monllily rtinitfiiuc'i 
irluvh (ire no ilroin ufton thvir 
jinitnfvn, iinii Irml* to tht jjomiea- 
nioH iind rnioiimt lit of comforts , 

tU>n ir^nihl not olhertvine ott- 







Perhaps, is not looking as bright as youM like to 
have; it is soiled and a little worn. We think 
we have one pattern in our large assortment that 
would take its place nicely. I'ossibly you might 
think that you couldn't afford the expense of a 
new one this spring, but if you knew what our 
prices were, youVl change your mind. Our Car- 
pets are the latest designs and colorings and the 
best quality. Can you consistently ask for more? 
We'll put our time against yours when you are 
ready to look us over. ^ 






Thomas Dunleavy and Edgar Van Gasbeck 

Were Suffocated in a Kiln by 

Escaping Gas. 

They Perished While Aiding in Getting Out 

Two Other Men Who Had Been 




Henry Pin, Another of the Rescuing Party, 

Carried to His Home and May 




226-228 West Superior St re 




/ i: 


Fashion Papers, Etc., 



Kingston, N. Y., March 10.— Thomas 
Dunieavy and Edgar Van Gasbeck, 
through a heroic attempt to save the 
lives of fellow woikmeii, lost their lives 
at Hickory Bush, a few miles from this 
city late last night. The Lawrence Ce- 
ment company's kiln was lighted 
on Wednesday and cement rock had 
been dumped on the burning coal. Pat- 
rick Burke mjudiciously went down 
about eleven feet into the kiln to leven 
otT the stone, through which the coal gas 
was percolating, and he had hardly got 
into the kiln when he was overcome. 

W. A. \andcmark, engineer of the 
hoistcr at the top of the kiln, saw Buike 
fall and with a rope he climbed 
down a ladder into the kiln to 
assist Burke. After tying the rope 
around Burke, Engineer V'andemark 
was also overcome and Henry Pin, 
1 homas Dunleavy and Edgar Van Gas- 
beck, who were at the top of the kiln, 
went into the kiln .and attempted to res- 
cue their fellow workmen. 

The coal gas was dense and the men 
worked heroically and Burke and Van- 
mark were gotten out safely. Dunleavy 
:ind \'an Gasbeck, however, were not so 
fortunate in getting out, for before they 
could reach the top of the ladder they 
lell back dead. Henry I'in was carried 
out into the air and to his home, and it is 
thought he will die. Dunleavy and Van 
Gasbeck are unmarried. 

Leek Tells About the Poisoning of Miis 
Aldersley and Himtelt. 

San Francisco, March 10.— Dr. James 
L. Leek, who with Miss Alice Aldersley, 
was found in an unconscious condition 
in the former's apartments last Monday^ 
suffering from the effect of poisons, 
which proved fatal in the case of Miss 
Aldersley. recovered sufficiently yester- 
day to tell his side ot the story. 

Dr. Leek said that on Saturday night 
Miss Aldersley accompanied him to the 
theater. They were together until Mon- 
day. That night both drank some cherry 
pectoral. Shortly afterward the girl 
became unconscious, and as sb« showed 
symptoms of tit5, to which she was sub- 
ject. Leek, securing a bottle of ammonia, 
attempted to restore her, but while so 
doing he became unconscious also. 

From that time until his restoration to 
consciousness, all is a blank to him. Dr. 
Leek added th;it Miss Aldersley was in- 
sanely jealous cf a young woman he was 
soon to marry. 




The Arrival of One Hundred Canadians and 

Englishmen Not Seeking Employment 

Has Started Rumors. 

Reports Are in Circulation That They Were 
Enlisted by Sansome for a Roy- 
alist Uprising. 

TItoinas W. Ahl Held (or Attempted Bribery in 

Pittsburg, March 10.— Thomas W. 
Ahl, charged with bribery in connection 
with the selection of the site for the 
Soldiers* Orphans school and home, is 
under arrest and gave bail in $2503 for 
his appearance in court. 

The information was made by Thomas 
G. Sample, state department commander 
of the G. A. R., who is also secretary of 
the state commission having charge of 
all cliildren in the Soldiers' Orpnans' 
schools or homes. 

It is alleged that Ahl offered to Sam- 
ple the sum of ;J 1200 as a bribe to influ- 
ence his favorable influence in the selec- 
tion of 100 acres of ground in which Ahl 
is interested. 

Police Believed a Move Was to be Made Soon 
After the Steamer Left Hon- 





209 West Superior Street. ' 

The Troy Tragedy. 
Troy, N. Y., March 10.— Jeremiah 
Cleary, of the Thirteenth ward, and 
Thomas O'Keefe, of West Troy, who 
were with "Bat"' Shea and John Mc- 
Gough when Robert Ross was killed, 
were taken to police headquarters late 
yesterday, and after being interviewed 
by Superintendent of Police Willard 
were committed to jail as witnesses. The 
men will be detained until the examina- 
tion of Shea, McGough and Boland. 


Sensational Encounter in the Iowa Senate 
Cloak Room. 

Des Moines, March 10. — Senator N. 
V. Brower knocked down Editor Shoe- 
maker, of the Hompton Chronicle, in the 
cloak room of the senate at 11 o'clock to- 
day. The men were engaged in a heat- 
ed discussion of the liquor question. 

Shoemaker charged Urowtr with 
breaking pledges to his prohibition Re- 
publican constituents. The affair caused 
a tremendous sensation and the senate 
doors were immediately closed. 


Meibers of tbfi Dulntli Clearing Honse Association. 


- 1 


\ ■ 


First N^lonal Bank ^^'SnSSS 

American Exchange Bank ^VV^'^'^r 

Marine National Bank -- 

National Bank of Commerce 

^'tate Bank of Dnluth ~ - 

Sucurlty Bank of Dnluth ~ 

Irnn ExnhariKi* Bank .- 

1 00,000 



Will furnish light and electric power for mills, factories 
and all other requirements where propeling power is needed. 

Estimates Furnished Upon Application. 



IHstrUit Managers^ 

Lonto Girailee & AcciSeit Co.' 



oR-a-A-NizBD laee. 

Employers Liability, 

Elevator Accident, 
Workmen's Collective, 
Surety Bonds, 

Individual Accident 








WAR3ftN7 £0 

"It is much better bread than mother-used 
to bake," is an expression one hears quite 
frequently. But the dear old lady was not 
to blame— such flour as 

was not obtainable in those good old days. 
Could the kind old soul appear on earth 
and see this production of the miller's art, 
she would really proclaim with Brother 
Gardner, "The sun do move." 
Grocer has to sell it. 


T. B. HAWKES & CO., Manufacturers. 

' ' 



Spring styles of Dunlap Hats are 
on sale, and they are the hand- 
somest llats of the season. 

Call and see them 



A Black Brute Captured. 

NoRRiSTOWN, Pa., March 10.— Mrs. 
Charles Johnson, a respectable white 
lady residing at Valley Forge, was crim- 
inaliy assaulted this morning at her home 
by Frank Brooks (colored ), residing at 
Ferkiomen Junction. Alter coramitcng 
the deed Brooks fled from the house and 
Mrs. Johnson gave the alarm. A crowd 
of men started in pursuit and captured 
the negro after a hot chase. He was 
roughly bandied by the crowd of angry 

Freight Rates From Dululh. 
Chicago, March 10.— At the Western 
Freight association meeting Thursday 
rates on furniture from Duluth, Superior 
and West Superior to Texas points were 
placed on the basis of 10 cents per 100 
pounds above the Chicago rate. A min- 
imuni weight of 24,000 pounds was 
adopied for car load lots of timothy seed, 
except where class "A" rates are used. 

— • ■ ™ 

Talk of Lynching. 
Jacksonville, Fla., March 10.— A 
special from the Times-Union from 
Tampa says: Fred Thompson was 
j iiled here yesterday for criminally as- 
saulting two little girls aged 8 and 10 
years, daughters of Forem^n Bennett, of 
ihe Plant steamship shops at Port 
Tampa City. There is talk of lynching. 

Found Guilty of Murder. 
Waupaca, Wis., March 10 —A ver- 
dict of murder in the first degree was re- 
turned by the jury yesterday afternoon 
in the case of James Cheyene after being 
out one and half hours. Cheyene did 
not charge color in court, but when 
taken to the sheriff's office fainted and 
cut his face in falling. The result was 
generally expected. 

A Buffalo Man Absconds. 

Buffalo, N. Y., March 10,— Nelson 
V. Holden, president of the Crescent 
Steam Laundry company, has disap- 
peared and it is said the debts against 
him will aggregate 510,000, It is prob- 
able that criminal action will be taken 
against him and a warrant issued for his 

For Mayor of Cincinnati. 

Cincinnati, March 10.— Isaac J, Mil- 
ler was nominated for mayor this morn- 
ing by the Democrats assembled in con- 
vention at Horticultural hall. The first 
ballot resulted as follows: Isaac J. Mil- 
ler, 284; Cass Hopple, 115; James J. 
Faran, 34. 

Ives and Schaefer. 

London, March 10.— In Egyptian hall 
last evening Ives beat Schaefer 250 
points up at straight billiards. At the 
i4-inch balk line game Schaefer beat 
Ives by a score of- 25010224. Both 
games were played en an American table. 

Murderer Hanged. 
St, Joseph, Mo., March 10.— Silas 
Hill, colored, was executed yesterday 
by hanging. His crime was the murder 
of Burton Neal in 1893. Hill met death 
without a tremor. 

Postmaster Appointed. 

Washington, March 10. [Special to 
The Herald.]— Henry Berrolken was to- 
day appointed postmaster at Freeport, 
Stearns county, Minn., vice John 
Hoescher, r emoved. 

To Be Favorably Reported. 

Washington, March 10.— The bill 
introduced by Representatives Bartholdi, 
making Lincoln's birthday a legal holi- 
day, is now being considered by the 
house committee on the judiciary, and 
will probably be reported favorably. 

Were Defeated by Natives and Forty Men Mas- 

London, March 10.— Advices have 
been received that the British column 
operating in Assam against the tribe of 
Abors has been defeated and is retreat- 
ing on Sadiva 

A force of 200 sent to the relief of the 
column was also forced to retreat. A 

detachment of forty men were massacred. 

(Copyriglit, 1894. by the Unite J Press.) 
San Francisco, March 10,— The 
steamer Australia arrived from Honolulu 
at 7:30 this morning bringing advices to 
March 3. Since the last dispatch per 
Transit, Feb. 20, important movements 
have developed. The most seriousalarm 
has been taken by the government at the 
fact of a very large number of arrivals 
of steerage passengers from Victoria 
and San Francisco during January and 

February; there were more than 100 in 
excess ot what might be expected. 

About that number are evidently Can- 
adians and Englishmen, corresponding 
to the class reported to have been en- 
listed at Vancouver by Sansome. More 
than ten of these men'have been marked 
as wearing military badges of honor. 
Sixty such men are marked as lodging 
together at different houses. They are 
not in pursuit of employment and evi- 
dently are supplied with means of subsist- 
ence. Their syrnp.ithies are not concealed 
as with the Royalists, with whom they 
arc known to be in communication. 
From various sources of information, 
the police authorities are entirely satis- 
fied that these men are persons enlisted 
by Sansome, and that a decisive move, 
to get possession of the executive build- 
ing wiih the aid of these men, is fully 
planned by the Royalists to be executed 
within a few days. 

The danger which is believed to be 
imminent, on account of the trained 
military character and tried courage of 
these Canadians, is more serious than 
any that has yet threatened the govern- 
ment, except that during the period of 
Minister Willis' hostile attitude to Hono- 
lulu. Since the latter peril appeared to 
have passed away two months ago, the 
military activity and vigilance of the 
volunteer companies and the citizens' re- 
serve have become entirely relaxed and 
a surprise has become a possibility with 
this new reinforcement to the Royalist?. 

For a week past the marshal has been 
in active conference with the leaders of 
the citizens" guards and fresn activity has 
been revived. The police, especially 
the mounted men. have been increased 

Opening of the Remainder of Indian Lands to 

Washington, March 10,— The house 
committee on Indian affairs has adopted 
a new policy of opening to settlement 
the remainder of the Indian lands. The 
plan is that these lands shall be opened 
to settlement under the homestead laws 
and that the settler shall occupy the 
land three years before a title can be 

Heretofore a settler could obtain title 
in fourteen months. This system made 
the lands subject to much speculation, as 
settlers would occupy their site for the 
required time and then sell it to an ad- 

Some of the members of the committee 
wanted to require an actual residence of 
hve years before title could be obtained, 
but a compromise of three years was 
agreed upon. It was also decided that 
hereafter the government should not pay 
over 4 per cent interest on money cue 
Indians on land purchases. 



Baldwin Holds Up Judge Bruener's Ap- 
pointment as Register. 

Washington, March 10.— [Special to 
The Herald.J— Representative Baldwin 
has been able to hold up the appoint- 
ment of Judge Bruener for register of 
the St. Cloud land office but does not an- 
ticipate that he will be able to prevent 
this appointment altogether. 

C. H. Lineau, Doran's candidate for 
collector of internal revenue, will prob- 
ably be appointed Monday. The col- 
lectorship at Duluth is still held up. 


The Senate Finance Committee Wants to Re- 
port it Tuesday. 

Washington, March 10.— The finance 
committee of the senate met at 10:30 
o'clock this morning with all members 
present but Senators Sherman and Mc- 
Pherson, the latter having been called to 
New York on account of the serious ill- 
ness of his brother. 

It is the intention of the committee to 
remain in session the greater part of the 
day and make as much headway as pos- 
sib.e, the Democrats being desirous ot 
reporting the tariff bill to the senate 
Tuesday morning, if possible. 

The Republicans say this can hardly 
be done, as so short a time would not 
I give them sufficient opportunity to " go 
over the bill ia detail. 

all perishing. The 
column is critical. 

position of the main 

Ttie Spanish Cabinet Crisis. 

Maduip, March 10.— Senor Sagasta, 
who is endeavoring to reconstruct the 
ministry, expresses h^pe that he will be 
able to retain Sertor Moret as minister of 
foreign affairs; Admiral Pasquinn as 
minister of marine; Senor Capdepon, as 
minister of grace and justice, and Gen. 
Lopez Doniguez as minister of war. Old 
politicians, however, are not sos.-inguine, 
many of them expressing belief that the 
solution of the crisis will be a long and 
laborious task. 

An All-Around Thief. 
PiTTSRUKG, March 10,— When crimi- 
nal court convened yesterday a sealed 
verdict in the Annie Alexander case was 
opened. The defendant was found 
guilty as indicted on each of the five 
charges. The young lady who has been 
an all-round thief trom childhood was 
not in the least disturbed and when 
called before the bar, smiled in the face 
ot the court. She was remanded to jail 
for sentence. 


A Terrible Story. 
Arkansas City,, March 10.— 
There is great indignation in the small 
town of Gueda again'^t W. C. Sterrick, 
formerly marshal there, who is now 
under arrest on the charge of criminally 
assaulting Minnie Arnold, a 12-year-old 
girl who lived with him because she bad 
no parents. Since Sterrick's wife left 
him a short time ago, the girl says she 
has been shamefully abused, not only by 
him but by other men. 

• ■ ■ 

Blown Through a Roof. 
PiTTsnuRG, March 10. — Low water in 
a boiler caused an explosion at the 
machine shop of Fahey »S: Faller.Twenty- 
second and Smallman streets, last eve- 
ning. Engineer Otto Kelleher was in- 
stantly killed and Frank Faller, a mem- 
ber of the firm, was seriously, if not 
fatally injured. Both men were blown 
through the roof of the building. 

Severe Sentences. 
Pittsburg, March 10.— In criminal 
court this morning Judge Porter imposed 
severe sentences in ihrte cases. Frank 
Evans (colored), highway robberies, 
twenty-five years and one month; Annie 
Alexander, sneak thief, eleven vears; 
John Costello. recently discharged from 
penitentiary, seven years for attempting 
to kill bis wife. 

A Double Tragedy. 

Praikie du Chikn. Wis., March 10.— 
Mrs. Frank Marvitz, who was shot hist 
evening by Mathias Lodeska, her step- 
father, cannot live. The man also 
stabbed his wife in the breast. Forty 
men are searching* the woods for Lodes- 
ka with threats of lynching. 

in number and a vigilant watch has been 
kept on all movements of suspected per- 
sons. The general public are but par- 
tially aware of the above facts. There is as 
yet a prevailing disposition to disparacre 
alarm. Prominent men said on the 28lh 
that they thought there was nothing in 
this Canadian scare; that this was only 
the natural overflow of unemployed men 
from the coast. The Star fully credits 
the alarm. The Advertiser expresses 
doubt, and the Royalist Bulletin pokes 
fun at it. 

Sansome, who is at Vancouver, is tak- 
ing pains to convey the impression that 
there is nothing in the rumors that he 
has been enlisting men for the queen's 
service, and he has managed to get this 
word sent down here. Sansome has also 
written a letter to President Dole and 
T. H, Davies, which the latter has pub- 
lished, declaring that Davies is in no 
way connected with the alleged move- 
ment. His letters do not, however, deny 
the tact of his enlistments, as previously 

Davies' positive denial some time ago 
of complicity with Sansome was heart- 
ily accepted by his many friends here, 
who have been accustomed to confide in 
his probity, but the most serious doubts 
are now revived. Information received 
by the authorities convinces some, at 
least, that Davies is implicated. There 
is no reasonable doubt that Sansome 
enlisted men, and that they are now 
here in force. The report that he was 
employed by Davies originated at Van- 
couver, where Davies remained for 
quite a time on his way to Honolulu. 
Sansome's work must have required a 
very large amount of money to move at 
least 100 men to Honolulu. Davies is 
the only person who, it can be conjec- 
tured, has supplied funds. 

Purchase or Exchange. 
Victoria, B, C„ March 10,— A motion 
recommending the purchase of the pro- 
montory of Point Roberts, consisting of 
four square miles, in the straits of San 
Juan de Fuca, from the United States, or 
for its acquisition in exchange for terri- 
tory adjoining Alaska, passed the pro- 
vincial legislature unanimously yester- 
day and will be forwarded to the Domin- 
ion government. 

Earthquake in Mexico. 
St. Louis, March 10.— Specials from 
Mexico say that an earthquake visited 
the state of Jalisco Thursday night, the 
duration of the shock being nine sec- 
onds. No damage is reported. 

A Boarding House in a Suburb of Paris Badly 
Damaged. * 

Paris, March 10.— At an early hour 
last evening a bomb was exploded in a 
lodging house in Colombes, in the de- 
partment of Seme, six miles northwest of 
this city, with a report that startled the 
town. The front part of the building 
was wrecked .ind windows were shat- 
tered in .all directions. 

The police hastened to the scene and 
made the discovery that the bomb had 
been exploded imderneath the bed of a 
lodger, who declared that his landlady 
had requested him to conceal it there. 
The man was persistent in his endea/ors 
to place the responsibility for the ex- 
plosion upon the woman, and she was 
equally anxious to throw the blame upon 

Her version of the circumstances was 
that the man had brought the bomb to 
his room, in pursuance of his threat to 
kill her if she persisted in her expressed 
intention to cease her illicit relations 
with him, which she had sought to do. 
The police took both into custody. 

•■ — ■ — . ■ 

Pullman Acquitted. 
St, Louis, March 10.— A special to the 
Globe-Democrat from the City of Mexico 
says: A. M, Pullman, of Washington, 
D, C, who has been under arrest at En- 
sada. L. C„ charged with kidnaping W, 
H, Whitman, a recent fugitive from the 
United States, wanted for embezzling 
funds of the American Express company 
in the state of Illinois, has been acquit- 
ted and discharged by the Mexican gov- 

• ■ 

Ground to Pieces. 
Effingham, III, March 10.— Miss 
Jessie Mitchell, aged 18, committedjsui- 
cide by throwioR herself in front of the 
fast mail train last night at Mason, south 
of here. Her body was instantly ground 
to pieces under the wheels. Her sister, 
Maggie, committed suicide by taking 
poison at Bement a year ago. 

Burned to Death. 

Buffalo, N4Y., March 10.— .\ dispatch 
from Delavan, Cattaragu? county, says a 
fire last night destroyed the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Snyder, an aged 
couple of this place. Both perished in 
the flames. 

Governor Matthews Surprised. 

Indianapolis, March 10.— Governor 
Matthews was greatly surprised at the 
failure of the Lake county grand jury to 
return indictments against Roby. and 
declared yesterday that the authorities 
would proceed against the race track on 
a new line. 

Mr. Gladstone Better 

London, March 10.— Mr, Gladstone 
passed a good night and is much better 
this morning. 

Lilly Langtry in Part II L 

Fatally Injured. 
London, March 10.— James Theobald, 
Conservative member of parliament for 
the Romford division of Essex, was so 
seriously injured while boarding a rail- 
way train last night that he died this 
morning. ^^___ 

Ocean Steamships. 
Gibraltar— Sailed: Spree, from Genoa 
for New York. 

Lilly Langtry in Part III. 

Delia Fox in Part III. 


This Coupon with two others of different dates, 
and Ten Cents, is good for one part, conuinmg 
twenty portraits, of the, , . . 

Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio 
of Stagre Celebritioa ...... 

Two Cents extra must be sent if ordered by mail. 
THE EVENING HERALD. Saturday, March 10. : 


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Many People Arriving In Duluth Who Are 

Bound for the Rainy Lake Gold 


Excellent Showinji^ by the Sultana Mine, in 

the Same Forntation as Rainy 

Lake Properties. 

In Anticipation of the Great Crowds in the 

Spring, the Railroads Are Making 


The rush to the Rainy Lake gold fields 
continues, and the railroads running to 
Duluth are noticing a considerable in- 
crease in their passenger traffic as a re- 
sult of this movement The opening of 
spring will be marked by the breaking up 
of the ice in the lakes and rivers and will 
make the roads to Rainy Lake city im- 
passable, and consequently many who 
want to see the new regioK are rushing 

there now. 

Word has been received that a $2100 
brick has been turned out at the Sultana 
mine, the product of ore taken from a 
depth of 120 feet and which averaged 
$150 a ton in gold. The Sultara mine is 
located in the eastern portion of the Lake 
of the Woods and is in the same forma- 
tion as the Rainy lake gold properties. 
This showing proves conclusively to 
gold experts that there is no question 
about the depth of the veins and that 
they are true fissure veins. The 50- 
pound specimen of quartz from the Little 
America mine, which Jeif Hildrelh had 
on exhibition in the St. Louts hotel, has 
been taken by General Passenger Agent 
Russell, of the St. Paul & Duluth. to St. 
Paul, and will exhibit there, as the St. 
Paul people are taking great interest in 
the Rainy lake discoveries. 

St. Paul. Milwaukee and Waupaca 
men have sent in applications to the 
Ontario commissioner of crown lands for 
leases covering 25,000 acres of land on 
the Canadian side of the boundary run- 
ning through the gold bearing belt. 

Sections of the stamp mill to be erec- 
ted at Rainy Lake City have reached 
here and will be on the ground inside ot 
the next thirty days. The Rainy Lake 
Improvement company has made an ex- 
cellent arrangement with Messrs. Chase, 
Beirer & Hildreth, who are putting up 
the stamp mill. While they have pur- 
chased it for their own use in crushing 
the quartz from the JLittle America 
mine, for which Jeff Hildrelh has refused 
$50,000. they have agreed with the com- 
pany, in consideration of being given a 
site for the mill, that they will run 150 
tons of ore through the mill and crush 
and stamp it for any person who desires 
to test the value of his property. By this 
means it will be possible to determine 
very quickly where there is ore in paying 

J. B, Weimer and several parties in- 
terested with him have purchased nine- 
teen lots on the bay front at Rainy Lake 
City, where they will build scows, barges 
and exploring boats, which are greatly 
needed there. P. J. O'Donnell made a 
contract to erect a building and put in a 
stock of mining and general camp sup- 

A St. Cloud dispatch says: "Samuel 
C. Gilman, son of Charles A. Oilman, re- 
turned from the Rainy lake region yes- 
terday, and reports that the claims on 
the American side have nearly all been 
taken up, and the only way to get the 
land is to homestead it. A great many 
people are rushing into this newly dis- 
covered Eldorado, and are preparing for 
S respecting. Building operations are 
ooming, several mills and a number of 
houses and business places being now 
under construction." 

The railroad men expect a great rush 
to this new region when its agricultural 
and mineral resources become generally 
known and the people learn that thou- 
sands of acres of the tlnest land on the 
face of the earth can be secured at gov- 
ernment prices.XThe Rainy lake country 
is far ahead of Oklahoma or any of the 
other new regions that have been opened 
to settlement and attracted thousands of 
people. It has a splendid climate, the 
Jana is very fertile and dotted by beauti- 
ful streams of pure water, while the 
presence of gold and other minerals fur- 


nisbes added attractions. In anticipa- 
tion of the crowds that will flock thither 
in the early spring all the railroads are 
making ample preparations. 


The Nervous System the Seat 

of Life and Mind. Recent 

Wonderful Discoveries. 

Ko mystery has ever compared with that of 
human life. ithasb«en the leadlni? subje<.'t 
of professional rest-arch and study In all ages. 
Uat uotwitUalaadiag this fuel it is uot gener- 

ally known 
that the seat 
of life Islwa- 
tcdin the up- 
perpurt of the 
spinal (!ord, 
iifur the base 
of the brain, 
and so sensi- 
tive is t h I '• 
portion of Iho 
nervous sys- 
tem that, even 
the pricl< of u 
needle will 
cause instant 

Recent discoveries have demonstrated that 
all iheorsfan;* of the body are under the con- 
trol of tne nerve centers, located In or near 
the base of the brain, and that when these are 
deraiiited the orKaiis which they supply wltli 
n(Tve nukl are also deranKe<l. Wlien It Is re- 
ineraberedlhut a serious injury to the spina' 
cjrd will cause paralysis of the body bd^low 
the injured point, because the nerve force Is 
prevented by the injury from re.ichlng iho 
paralyzed portion, it will bo understood how 
the aeranseraent of the nerve center- will 
cause the (leranfferaent of the various organs 
•wiii'h they supply with nerve force. 

Twothirds of chronic diseases are due to 
tlH) imperfect action of the nerve centers at 
the base of the brain, not Irom a dtrun/f- 
ment primarily ori(?iaatini? In the orsan li- 
Bclf. The preat mistake of physicians In 
tn'atlnir these diseases is that they treat tlio 
or-'an rather than the nerve centers which 
are the cause of the trouble. 

Dr. Frankmm the celebrated spe- 
cialist. has profoundly studied this sul)Jeci((jr 
over 2W years, and has made many Imuortant 
discoveries In connection with It. chief amoiiic 
them t>eln5? the facts contained In the a >ovo 
statement, and that the ordinary of 
tn-atment are wrong. All headache. m.'J'..- 
ncss. dullness, confusion, pressure, bales 
mania, raeiaocholy. insanity, epilepsy. St^ 
Vitus dance, etc., are nervous diseases no 
matter how caused. The wonderful 8U<cer<so. 
I>r. Miles' Restorative Nervine lsdiif>tothe 
fact that it Is based on the foresolns pviriclple. 

Un. .Miles' Restorative NpitvisE Is s )ld by 
all druifRists on a positive ijuarante , o:' sent 
direct by Dr. Miles Medicai. Co.. Elkharr, 
lad., on ren-elpt of price, fl cer b ttl-!. sit 
bottles for 13. express prepaid, it cuatoliu 
fieitber opUtMBor dangerous drug*. 

• w<k ...a-^ a\ AL.I* oauciviid 10. 

Latest Happenings at tK* Suburb Up tha 

New Di'LiiTH, Minn., March 10.— 
[Special to The Herald.l-The village 
election will take place next Tuesday at 
the Brigham building, in the firemen's 

The council met last Monday evening. 
The bids fur the work on Commonwealth 
avenue were opened. The contracts will 
be awarded next Monday night. 

Thursday night the village caucus was 
held in the council hall. The old ticket 
was renominated with the exception of 
village treasurer, which had been held 
by Henry Herman. Ernest Hurd re- 
ceived the nomination for that office. 
Mr. Tupper will probably run independ- 
ently against Mr. Mahoney for village 

Father Walsh came up Monday after- 
noon and held services that evening and 
Tuesday evening at the usual place for 
those of his persuasion at this hamlet. 

Mr. and Mrs. Everett and Frances 
spent Sunday in Duluth with Mr. and 
Mrs. Stuart at the East End. 

Rev. Mr. Hackett, wife and family 
came from St. Paul Saturday. Mr. 
Hackett is the new pastor of the Presby- 
terian church and will begin his duties 
immediately. He will preach tomorrow 
at the hall used for services. They have 
moved into the parsonage near the 

Harvey Warner spent Sunday .ind 
Monday in West Duluth with his sister, 
Mrs. Crackenberger, of that place. 

Miss Lautenslauger, one of the teach- 
ers at the Smithville school, was ill for 
several days. Her sister. Miss Mata, 
took her place in the school room Mon- 

It is understood the New Duluth hotel 
will be closed for some time, as it was 
open to the public for the last time on 
Monday. There should be one hotel in 
the village, and it is to be hoped some 
one will soon open the houss again. 

Mr. Richards, of the Richards Lumber 
company was in town Tuesday. Many 
men from their camps have been sent in 
and all extra teams, owing to the warm 
weather, which has spoiled roads for 
logging. Some went back again on 
Tuesday as it froze a very little. 

Mrs. Charles Hurd was here Monday. 

Miss Childs returned Monday from 

Mr. and Mrs. Myrick have returned to 
their home in Southern Minnesota. Mrs. 
Myrick and the children have been here 
for several weeks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Scott gave a very pleas- 
ant card party to their friends last night 
at their home. Among those attending 
were Messrs. and Mesdames Wallace, 
Kerr, Gattie, Barton, Mahonev, Gifford, 
O'Leary, McCune, Laidley, Provinsky, 
Misses Crowley, Townsend, Ayers, Stev- 
enson, Messrs. Holmes, Hurd, Mclntyre, 
Bowser, Lieburg. 

Mrs. Dumas and son arrived yester- 
day from Grand Rapids, Mich., to join 
Mr. Dumas, who has been here several 
months. They will go to housekeeping 
at once, in the house formerly occupied 
by the Asp family. 

Miss Jordan, who has been at Barnum 
all winter, came down today to spend 
Sunday. Mr. Murphy, her cousin, ac- 
companied her. 

Mrs. Ross is receiving a visit from her 
father, Mr. Woods, of Michigan, who 
came Tuesday. He was a former resi- 
dent here, having kept a grocery store 
on Commonwealth avenue for some time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Livingston and children 
went down to Lakeside to make a visit 
with Mrs. Livingston's mother and sister 
at that place. 

Miss Keyes is reported to be resting 
comfortably, though still in a very criti- 
cal condition. 

Mrs. Charles Kreuger has recovered 
from her recent illness. 

It has been rumored that a wedding 
will take place here this spring between 
two well known young people here. 

No services were held at the Congre- 
gational church last Sunday, owing to 
the rain and bad walking, but services 
will be held as usual tomorrow. 

There will be a Sunday school held to- 
morrow morning at 10 o'clock by the 
Catholics, at the hall used by them. It 
will be in charge of Miss Sullivan, who 
is a recent arrival. 

Mrs. Jack is confined to her room by 
illness. She came here several months 
ago from Maine, for her health. 

A small skating party was out on the 
river Wednesday night, and after the 
evening's pleasure took lunch with Miss 
Ayers at her home. 

Miss Sullivan is attending the high 
school in Duluth. 

Two Cardinals Dead. 

Paris, March 10.— Cardinal Leon 
Benoit Charles Thomas, archbishop of 
Rouen, who has been ill for some time, 
died in Rouen yesterday. He was born 
in France in 1826 and was elevated to 
the cardinalate in 1893. 

Rome, March 10.— Cardinal Fran- 
cesco Ricci Paracoiani is dead. He was 
born in Rome in 1830 and was created a 
cardinal in 1S80. 

Professor Emil Baur Dead. 
Ann Arbor, Mich., March 10.— Pro- 
fessor Emil Baur, a well-known horticul- 
turist, was found dead in a woodshed 
Thursday afternoon. Death resulted 
from heart disease. 

Denies Being Guilty. 
Beloit, Wis., March 10. — Marsh 
Reed, aged 40 years, was arrested yes- 
terday on a charge of attempting crimi- 
nal assault on a child. He protests bis 
innocence and was held for examination. 
People here are very indignant and 
talked of lynching him. An attempt 
was made to batter down the jail door. 
The case against him is not a strong one. 

Hood's Sarsaparilla is absolutely un- 
equalled as a blood purifier and strength- 
ening medicine. It lb the ideal spring 
medicine. Try it. 8 

If you are not satished with your laun- 
dry telephone 447 and have Lutes' laun- 
dry calL ' 
.. ■ ■ » 

You will regret it if you fail to save 
vour coupons ;mi secure "The Mane 
Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Celeb- 
rities." This artistic collection is the 
best and most elegant series of portraits 
ever offered on the coupon plan. It is a 
veriiabie work of art. Evening Herald 
re^dtrs can secure the ".Stage Celebri- 
lies* for a mere triflle— one dime for 
.wcnty pictures. Save your coupons. 


Michael Sullivan Was Almost Killed in a Box- 
ing Contest in Chicago by 
^ H. W. Crane. 

When on His Way flome After the Fight, 

Sullivan Fell Unconscious on 

the Street. 

A Physician Found That a Blow Had Caused 

a Lesion in a Heart 


Chicago, March 10.— The last bout of 
the boxing tournament at the Chicago 
Athletic club last night between H. W. 
Crane and Michael Sullivan almost re- 
sulted in death to the latter. While on 
his way home at midnight, Sullivan put 
his hand up to his heart, staggered and 
then fell unconscious to the sidewalk. 
He was taken to Dr. Sherwood's office 
over Buck & Rayner's drug store, where 
despite all the doctor could do Sullivan 
remained in an unconscious state until 7 
o'clock this mori^ing. 

At that hour Sullivan had so far re- 
covered that be could walk without as- 
sistance and was removed to his home. 
No. 42 North Curtis street. The doctor 
now entertains hopes of his complete re- 

The blow which came so near resulting 
fatally was given on the heart and, the 
doctor said, caused a lesion in one of the 
valves, probably the lett ventricle. The 
last bout ot the boxing contest was a 
clean knockout. 

Sullivan is an amateur boxer, while 
Crane is an old hand at the busines>', 
being master of ceremonies at Harry 
Gilmore's arena. Crane was able to hit 
Sullivan when and where be pleased and 
played a perfect tattoo of blows over the 
unfortunate man's heart. At the end of 
a minute, Sullivan fell insensible in the 
ring and it took two minutes of hard 
work to revive him. 

The Sugar Bounty. 
Washington, March 10.— Mr, McRac 
has prepared a bill providing for the ab- 
olition of the bounty on sugar and the 
placing of that commodity on the free 
list. The bill was introduced in the 
house yesterday and referred to the com- 
mittee on ways and means. If, after a 
reasonable time has elapsed, the bill is 
still unacted on, an efTort will be made 
to place it as a rider on one of the ap- 
propriation bills. 

Bitten by Mad Dogs. 

Wkst Union, Ohio, March 10 —Five 
children in dififerent parts of Spring 
township have been bitten by mad dogs 
and the people have commenced a whole- 
sale slaughter of all dogs found un- 
muzzled. Yesterday the two sons of 
James Little were attacked by a New- 
foundland pup and terribly lacerated. 
After much difficulty the animal was 

Arrested for Embezzlement. 
Chicago, March 10.— George li. 
Desher, formerly superintendent of St. 
Luke's hospital and a leading member 
of Grace Episcopal church, was arrested 
here yesterday on a charge of embezzl- 
ing a large sum of money and is now in 
custody of agents of the American 
Surety company. 

Held lor Embezzlement. 

New York, March 10.— Harry C. 
Wiltzshaw, the absconding bookkeeper 
of the United States National bank, was 
yesterday held in $20,000 bail for trial at 
the next term of the United States cir- 
cuit court here. Being unable to pro- 
cure a bondsman, the prisoner was com- 
mitted to the county jail. 

Jackson in Good Condition. 
New York, March 10. — Peter Jack- 
son, the colored pugilist, visited Dr. 
John W. Gibbs Tuesday for the purpose 
of being examined as to his physical con- 
dition. Jachson was stripped and 
thoroughly examined. Dr. Gibbs pro- 
nounced him physically perfect. 

A Strike Ended. 
New York, March 10.— At the street 
cleaning department yesterday it was 
announced that the strike of the drivers 
of the department was over and all the 
men had gone back to work. 


Both the method and results \?heD 
8jrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant 
and refreshing to the taste, and acts 
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, 
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys- 
tem effectually, dispels colds, head- 
aches and fevers and cures bihitual 
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the 
only remedy 01 its kind ever pro- 
duced, pleasing to the tasto and ac- 
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in 
its action and truly beneficial in its 
effects, prepared only from the most 
healthy and agreeable substances, its 
many excellent qualities commend it 
to all and have made it the most 
popular remedy known. 

Syrup of FiM is for sale in 50c 
and $1 bottles by all leading drug- 
gists. Any reliable druggist ^ho 
may not have it on hand will pro- 
cure ii promptly for any one who 
wishes to try it I)o not accept any 


lOUISVIUU.. Kt. tl£W YORK, K.t. 


The Copelaiid Physicians' Treatment Free 

to Patients on Their 

First Visit. 


Don'! Regard If Good Equity for the Sick to 

Pay Medical Fees Before Knowing 

Something of the Services 

to be Rendered. 

The Copeland system of disease treat- 
ment, being based on principles of ad- 
vanced and enlightened pathology, ef- 
fects cures much more rapidly and cer- 
tainly than other and less thoroughly 
scientific methods. Still the cost is less 
than quarter the usual expense. Instead 
of the customary rate of $25 a month for 
a long course of treatment, the charge is 
$5 a month for a short course of treat- 
ment, including all medicines, the speed- 
ier curative efficiency of the system be- 
ing shown by the testimony of all who 
have ever tried it. 

There are physicians, and fairly com- 
petent physicians, too— not the illiterate 
riff-raff and ruff-skuff of the profession, 
but many regulargraduates — whocharge 
high fees for moral effect, on the princi- 
ple that many sick folks feel that the 
bigger the fee the greater the doctor, 
just as many persons would think that 
drinking water at a dollar a bucket mubt 
be purer than free rain water right out of 
the clouds. It is one of the old and bad 
tricks of trade, represented by the lower 
order of merchants. 

Regarding "trial treatments free," as 
given by the Copeland specialists, the 
idea is an adaptation of a common bu.>i- 
ness equity, a custom 10,000 years old. 

The Copeland physicians maintain 
that the same equity should hold in med- 
ical practice. The chronic sufferer 
usually pays a specialist a high fee in 
advanre, in total blindness as to the 
quality of the services he is to receive. 
He may be getting an intelligent diag- 
nosis and intelligent treatment. He may 
be getting an erroneous diagnosis and 
wrong treatment. He can't tell. He 
must experiment at his own expense. 

The Copeland physicians hold that 
the specialists themselves should stand 
the expense of demonstrating the excel- 
lence of their own methods, and they 
carry the good precept into practice. To 
all who apply in person they give upon 
their hrst visit all the benefits of an ex- 
pert diagnosis, full advice and a careful 
treatment, free of any charge whatever. 

A remarkable case of hearing restored 
is that of Mr. Charles Pickett, who lives 
at 121 East Fifth street. At an interview 
Mr. Pickeit said: 

"About two years ago my hearing be- 
came impaired. The deafness slowly 
but steadily progressed till 1 could not 
bear an ordinary conversation. I could 
not hear a watch tick unless placed 
solidly against my ear. Ringing noises 
were incessant in my ears. I concluded 
that something must be done and visited 
the Copeland Medical Institute, as there 
such troubles are made a specialty. In 
a short time my hearing was restored, so 
that I can hear the watch tick two feet 
away from the ear. I am abundantly 
satisfied with the treatment received 
from the Copeland physicians and can 
recommend their system of treatment 
to anyone." 

5kin Diseases. 

In nothing, perhaps, is the advance of 
the healing art more manifest than in the 
successful treatment of distressing cuta- 
neous diseases. Psoriasis, eczema, acne, 
pimples, blackheads and other skin 
affections now >ield readily to improved 
methods. Cases of long standing, which 
have obstinately resisted the efforts of 
others, are especially invited. 

If you live too far away to visit the 
doctors in person, write to them for a 
symptom blank and they will diagnose 
your case. Their treatment by mail is 
very successful. 

A Trial Free. 

To chronic sufferers from any curable 
disease, the Copeland physicians offer a 
trial treatment free. All who apply in 
person will be examined, advised and 
treated, on first visit, without charge. 


All patients and all diseases treated until 
cured at the uniform rate of $5 a month. 
Medicines included. 

Goiielaiiil liiiilical Jnsltn. 

Rooms 422, 423 Lyceum Bldg, 

Dl{. W. H. (^OPELAND. 
DH. U. M. IIOMX', 

ConenltiuK PbyBl«iaiM. 


KPBi<1oat rtiysiciHn. 


Catarrhal Diseases, 
Skin Diseases, 
Nervous Diseases. 

OHico Lour8-J> Ut II a. m.. 2 to 4 p. m.. 7 to H 
p. m. ; Sunrtay, 9 a. m. to li in. 

If >oa live ttt a distance write for symptom 

A Now Musical Studio. 
Gardner, Eagle & Bishop have taken 
Parlor 50Q. Lowell building, .md are pre- 
pared to give lessons onahe violin, man- 
dolin, (lute and harp. They also futftish 
music for balls, receptions, pattief:, etc. 
Attention given toordeisfor piano tuning 

and repairing 

-^ « * 

A first-class familv hotel will be opened 
early next week at Nf'S 6 and 7 Chester 
Terrace, under the domestic manage- 
ment of Mrs. M. i'. Flint. Kates reason- 

If you are not •satisfied with vour laun- 
dry telephone H\7 aid h.ive l.ulo' laun 
diy call. 





-y.'''- K 






S. If 




1^ Placed on Sale at Prices From 

10% 12 30% 

Less Than Others Sell Tbem. =^ 

































Build yourself .t ooinforta.1»lc HOME while labor anil material arc low in price. 

In the beautiful residence district traversed by the Motor Litic we have a fine 
list to select from on almost your own terras. Good air, water and soil. Kxcellcut car 
service and driving- roads. 

In West Duluth — the coming- center of manufacture— buy a lot while property is 
cheaper than 3'ou will ever see it aji^ain. 

We have acre tracts suitable for market g^ardenino- near the city limits and 
reached by g-ood roads which can be secured on terms mutually satisfactory. There is 
no better "market for g-ardcn products than Duluth. 

FOR IMMEDIATE RETURNS see our list of improved business and residence 
bargains. If yon have property to sell please list it with ua. 


The best vacant corner on Superior street with frontage on three streets. Call 
on or write to 


Room 34, Exchange B'dg, Duluth. 

California's Fruit Crop. 

$50,000,000 worth raised this yeir. Do 
vou want to know where and at what 
profit the golden orange is raised. Do 
you want to kno'v where and at what 
profit the unsurpassed California raisin 
grape is grown, or the luscious peach, 
the loveliest prune in the world, or the 
magnificent grape.'' Do you want to 
know how to travel through that district 
comfortably and cheaply If you do, 
California Bureau of Information, 

Room 1 138 Guaranty Loan Building, 

Minneapolis, Vlinn. 


Telephone Lutes* laundry to call for 
vour washinp. 



District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dietrict. 
lu thn mattef of the assigninont of Jamoti T. 
Smith, iaeolveut. 

Notice is hereby Riven Ihat James T. Smith, ! 
of the city of i>ulutii, couuty and star* afore- 
said, dill, ijy proper deed iu wriring, on iho Tith 
day of March. A. D. 1J«94, under th« provisions 
of ('hapter 148 of ihc fiecoral Latvs of the state 
of Minnosota for the year ISisl, and the ' ctg 
HmendaU)ry and supplementHry thereto, duly 
make au us«ii;t^meut of all hitt unHxeinrt prop- 
erty for the beneflt of all hiMrrodttots to the 
andoFfigned. All persons dCKiriD*? to rrceiv^ 
t'je benetitB of said ebtate are r«quired to file 
their duly vprifl<>d claimx with the undersigneii 
withiu twouly days from tb«> date of this notice. 
Datid Duluth, March lOtli. I'^Ht. 

Fredk. fe. Uakkow, 

Smith. McMahon & Mitciieli., 
Attoroejs for Astigii e, 

'MA-^MV j)(r> Torroy Budding, 
Dolaih, Minn. 
Mch 10-1 M3 


Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. 

lir«akneas, Ncrronsneaa, 
Itebllltr, and all tbo traia 
of evils irom early errors or 
later excesses, the results of 
overwork, Blckness, worry, 
•tc. FuJlstrength.wevel- 
opment and tone iflven to 
■every oi^an End portion 
of the body. Simple, nat- 
ural methods. Immedi- 
ate improvement seen. 
s »nure Tmpoeslble. 2,000 references. Book, 
explanation and proofs mailed (scalea) tree. 

ERIE MEDICAL CO.. Buffalo, N.Y. 

licmt; inj'.tttjj djrtfcily to tti? 6e-.». i- 
those di.^eises 1 1 IheOcniTiKUnnary i». 
g&Djt, requires no chen^a ot diet o; 
nauseous, menrurial or Ft'iswr*uu.i inrv' 
Icinc-sto 00 Ui^en intoroAll;-. Vliri 


by eiUicrsex it is Iiu;A'.-«il.Ieli>,^^nir?-' 
any \enere&i dfsea-sv ; hut in V.m cas'j «i 
thuuo ilrcsdy H«»i>iitcii»i>ii.r timunza 
Wttii Uouorrhu'a in*i (.'<vl, ivc ^uar.ii. 
t«« a euro. Frii'? hy n.ail. f>JCtu^4 i>J.'-, 
^1 ^cx Uii, ur (> UJxcj lor $a. 


3.1*) WestSnpprior Strcot.Diiluih. Minn. 


King of 

Treats successful !> 
all forms of Blood. 
Neivou* Hnd (Jriuarj 

ITV, with it« many 
tjloomy symptoms. 
CUrP' . 

perffMStly r ti • perraa- 
uuuUy reatured. 

BLOOD POISON cured for life without mer- 


URINAHY DISEAyES cored quickly and 


Office Room 4, Over 19 East Superior Street. 


STEEL m mmw pills 

firo the original and only FUENCH. eafeand re- 
liable cnrt» on th" markot. I'rioc f 1.0*1; sent by 
mail, tienuino sold only by 

ffl) WoBt Superior Street, Dnlnth. Minn. 



v/ « ♦ * « * * * 

P&iQl6M D«UUti 


Under and by virtne <>f an exccuJion issued 
out <'f and under the seal of tho diblcict court 
i>f the stai«> of Mi'>uffK>ta. in aiMl for the 
Elevenlli ji'.dicihl district, nud <«m>ty of St. 
Lotus. »>u the :Klth dwy of .lann.irv. \i^\, npoii a 
» juilfinifiit rendt>r» t\ on the 2l^t!l oay <if An^i!.r, 
IM<:i. in Hii Hctiou iu tin- niuninpul court of tht^ 
city of Duluth Mid doffci-tt^d n s-aid <liBtrict 
court and county iu :i'j action th»»reiii. wherein 
llt'iiry huva^H WiUi I'laibtiff and Thrrniaa Whit- 
taker, defeuiiaiit. in favor of said plaintiff and 
HK»ii'f<t eaid d<'f.>ndaut for tlie futn of flSsiil, 

I and wb'ch judK^meiit was n!><iigDed to Ed Lynch 
.n tlip :^!th day of Aii0u.>t, l'-9:{. as Hpp4>arii on 

I thr» rfcorda of tIu- cU-rk of tli«« district court 
HKi Aurf. 2'<. IsW. which mid fxecuttou ha» to 
nio. a** fliPrilT of .-ant .St, Lonis Connty. be.'n 
uulj dir.c(<-d mill delivi»ro<l. I have levied ni>on 
and will t^iU at nnhlic auction to the hieht>«t 
cash bidder, at th'* front dourof thee<^nrt hoii!.e 
iutlieeity of Duluth, in BHid county of Si. 
l.rf)ui«, on )Jon<<ay the 19th day of March, \«/H, 
at t.»n o"cl<x-k in th« forentniu of 
that day. all th.* richf. liilo and infc.r«>st 
1h.-«t thealivtve iiHino.! jud«iucni debtor had in 
and to the rp«l f-etate lnr.»iiiafter described on 
the 6th day of .lanuary. 1M;4, that beiuc the date 
of the dorkftinsr ot rt>.id judinu.-nr in the dis- 
trict c^»urt. 1 1. o description of the property be- 
in aa follows, lo wit : 

The IcHiiolKild inipivst of TI otnis X. Whit- 
lak-r i>. 'in.t to i|,H PHMterly uoe-half ( > . ) of lot 
f<ff>.i. .rii). V-"' -wfrf»'«or ft rcet. Duluth 
I'l •; •' I !r»t Hi..--.... S,. L..ui« County. Miu- 
noi-i. ... 
Dated Dulmh, Uu.u., tobrunry ard, XffM. 

Paul SiiAKVv. 
Shrritf St. LouisCouniy, Minn. 
By IwAK liANsun. 
„ Deputy Sheriff. 

EpKON. KntOt & t'AMI'bELL. 
Attorney* tor Jndtfn.<-ut t'rfd' 
Fob -.i-lO 17-2-1 jj ;uai7 


HV ave informttl hy 


of li»i Polluiliii b'lildiujr. Dnlmh, and of Waeh- 
j iucton, D. t'.. that the followin<r Dulu*h inven- 

'ors hav.« r cent.y U^en irranted pateuta by the 
1 United States patent office: 
I K.dward K. hiiytfrald, >iTert B. Xilson. Peter 

.J. t'rttfur. .lohu K. Eniiip, Alexander McDout;all, 

Edwaid (). tudc and John Ui>dale. 

Top Floor, 


l»r. Williatno' Indian Pile Ointment will cure 
Blini",[i^' Itching and Ulcerated Piles of 
ten jfHr» ptaiidiuK. Ii alMirbe the tumors, •l- 
lajs tlieitchiiiit at <.uoe. acta ac a ponllioo.givea 
iuBi«»ul leliof. It W ilUarnn' ludiau Pile Oint- 
meut lit |ir..ptir»<< iMilj for P'lm. ai><l itching of 
I tJ.e i>rivaUt paiu. <ui.t uC'iLia* »«:«•«. Sold and 
i tfUdrnuleed by MAX U1U1 H. biUaa MInu. 



I 1 




, I. 


■ ' t 





Clirkson & Co. Have Became Involved Fi- 
nancially Owing to a Large Suit 
Connmenctd Against Them. 

Household Goods and Horse of E. W. Mc- 

Cormick Attached 3ecause of 
His Interest in the Firm. 


What She Thought About 

Mariiidte Company is Employing One Hun- 
dred and Fifty Men and Has 
Plenty of Work. 

The firm of CUrkson & Co.. coal ileal- 
ers, has hecoine ctitanglecl in tiaancial 
difficulty through a suit l»rought against 
it by the Pennsylvania and Ohio Fuel 
company for $3f>oo. The firm been 
doing business here lor bcveral years 
and coniiais of A. A. Smith. K. W. Mc- 
Connick and Worrell Clarkson. the lat- 
ter being the active member and per- 
son illy carrying on the buaintss. Sev- 
eral months ago a l)ranch Imsincss was 
started on the Mesaba range. Mr. Mc- 
Cormictt going up to attend to that part 
of the buitness. 

Evidently the venture was not a suc- 
cess for Mr. McCormitk rcturneii sev- 
eral weeks a^o an.t it isunderstood »uh- 
drewfrorathe firm, and lelt for Fort 
Smith. Ark. Oa the iupposmon 
that he had kit lor good 
ami Riven up hii residence here the 
sheriff served an attachment on h:s 
househuM KO»»ds and horse, and tt»ok 
possession of the properly to apply on 
the debt of the llriu of Clarkson A: Co. 

The friends of Mr. McCormick cUim 
that he still holds his residence here and 
can claim exemption lor his turniiure, 
and that the sheriff will have to restore 
the goods as he found them. 

Marinette Company is Busy. 
The Marinette company have com- 
menced work on the la'ge New Orleans 
contract secured some time ajfo. The 
No. 4 band mill for this plant is being set 
up and moulding for one of the two 18- 
foot groove wheels to be supplied, each 
of which will weigh nearly eighteen tons, 
has begun. On^ car ot the sbafimg 
came in this week from Chicago and is 
being tinished up. The company also 
have some repair work on hand and now 
employ about 150 men. 

Will Speak Tomorrow. 
Heraut M. Kiretch|ian, a native of 
Armenia and a graduate of Roberts col- 
lege of Constantinople will soeak on the 
religious characteristics of his own peo- 
ple at the Episcopal church Sundav 
moiuiog at 10.30. Mr. Kiretchjm is a 
licensed lay reader of the Episcopal 
church. He was secretary r f the im- 
perial commission of Armenians at the 
Worlds fair and one of the foremost 
orators of the parliament of religion. He 
uses immaculate English and has an in- 
exhaustible fund of interesting things to 
say about his people as he contrasts 
them with nineteenth century Americans. 

Church Services. 

Congregational: Morning subject, 
"The Three Links;" evening subject, 
"Can Two Walk Together Except They 
be Agreed." 12 ra., bundiy school; 6:45 
Y. K S. C. E. 

Presbyterian: Rev. Dr. Carver, of 
Lakeside, will occupy the pulpit 
in the morning. As he will pre- 
sent the present status of the 
church and condition of its future 
usefulness. A lull attendance of mem- 
bers is desired. 

Methodist: Dr. Forbes will preach as 
usual morning and evening. 

Baptist: Rev. George K. McClelland, 
of Duluth, will preach at 10:30 a. m. In 
the evening ^^ev. L. Lane, of the 
Christian church, will preach in the 
evening at 7:30 o'clock. 

The nerves ate the most importain 
pan of the NViitcni. if they are weak, 
the per^<>n is run down, tired, languid 
and doti not feci like doing anything. 
She can sleep l>ut little, her mind wan- 
ders, her appetite is gone ai.d what she 
can eat does her no good. 

This is just the condition Mrs. Milo 
(iritrtih. a well kno*rilady of Morctown, 
\'l., found herself in and the reatler will 
see by the following letter that she knew 
what to do to get well: 

"About seven years ago,' she says, "I 
was taken with very severe nervousness 
and could mt work. I rould but just 
drati arouiiJ. 1 also had the as'hma 
badlv. I was so nervous that at times I 
could not I ly m the hoiisf. but felt as 
though I must go out in the street and 

••I had no appetite and what I did eat 
lay heavily on my stomach ami some- 
time< distressed me severely. I had setn 
Dr ("ireenc's Nervura bloixl and nerve 
remecy adveiiiscd and he itd it most 
hinh'v praised, and detenni'ud at once 
to take this medicine which was so »avor- 
ably spoken of bv evcr\bodv. I had onlv 
taken it a short lune when I began to fci I 
ine good risuit:^ Irom it, and I am now en- 
tirely cured of all my complaints. 


Business Wat Limittd, But Prices Ruled Quite 

Tlio wheat market tottay wan ilii I, but nuilo 
ateady. Moat of the huHiueoM transacted waa iu 
May, which op«u<«d \e lower than laat niRlit 
uud i>toadily advauoed until nearly noon when 
jt. »<'ld at. ' .c aljovo ttio oponit k, cloring at yea- 
tt'rday'a llicura, .Inly tliicinawil from tf^Aif. to 
Ai\c. HUd back acaiu. Truck No. I. uorthfrn 
aold at )il'4C. A cou»idpr«bl<> <|uautitjr of IVIixy 
Nu. 1 hard wu« awapi>ed for May No. 1 nortlieru 
at a priMuium of 1V|C for lh»» formiT. Tho cioati 
waa uuchanKPd fntm yesterday as foUowa: 

No. 1 hard, oaah tilf»c. March bOc. May 
(^'.^^ac. Jiilv die. No. 1 iiorthmu, each CU'iO, 
Maroh r>:Vo. Mav ttlSo, JalytfiSic. No 2 uorth- 
<»rn (iHkh a;c. No. :t. Wic Kojacted 45c. On 
track -No. 1 northaru to arriva, 61' jc. Bye 
4i5»<5. Flax. $1.211' >. Bailpy, «>fe*Sc. No. 2 oaut. 
27>iC. No. :{ white oaU 27c. 

Car iiiapeetlon todajr— Wheat 07. corn 7. 
oat* J. K<<oeit>tH -Wheal. 14,2U baa; corn, 'iS,244 

The New York Banks. 

Nkw Vouk, Maifli 10.— The WBMKly atntnmeut 
of the asikiciated bauka ahowa tlie fuUnwuiir 
chaairea : 

Keaervrt. ilecreaae .„..„„..„..$ 145.".'4.' 

Loaua, increase ............... 646,100 

Specie. <lecreaae Itti.ftiaj 

Lecai teudors, iiioreaae ItSJ.liOO 

l>ep«*it«. iucreaao 1.:^6•.;.^W) 

i'irculatioo. tltforeaae i 106,:i"0 

Tlieba'jkanowliold $7!V,«UJ,37:^ iu exenaa of the 
"i'i i>ur cent rnlo. 

Cattle and Hogs. 
Umion Stock ¥ari>8. t;hica«o, .March 10. —Tat- 
tle: Kernipta, 700; niurant dull and weak. 
llo<<<: KecHipta ll.OtX): quality irood ; niark*t 
fairly nrtiv.t; liiiht itru<lt>8 tirm ; otlicr i)<ialiti<>a 
W'>ak ut yfhttrilHv'H closinir prir.en. LiKht. fi tf*l 
U.%01); routrh parkinK. 14 '•'■((i'l lt.'> : luized. M.^4) 
W^0>; hoHvy packitiff and eloppitiK lott. K.'t) 
($4.-5: piirs. »4.40f$4 9."!. She«p: Keceiptat 
I5U0; iiiarkut ateady. 

The Chicago Market. 

t'HlCAOO March Id.— t'loae: Wheat: March. 
r.7^«|;Sc: May, WSdfiic; July, Gl^e. Corn; 
Mtt'ch, .I'Sc; May, 37Sc; July, 3!S' i<;. 
Oata: March. 29^io: May, ;iISc; July. -^H-.. 
K.rW: .VI inch. Jli;tU; May. tll4i>; 
Jnly. HI 4J. lrf\.d. March. J«50; May. 
*tl7^; July, $U7U »ib<>: March, SiJiJ'i; 
May.JJS.',; July, SSfJH. 

FniLED IN mmmi 

The Minneapolis Market. 
MiNNEAi'OT.ia, March 10.— Wheat opened 
a'. .VtVc fi>r May and 59\e for. Inly, and cU»*od 
at :t'<\c ftir Mar h, .1.^'aC for May. uuil U(i<ii^'4C 
for July. Oil trttck-HI\.r No. 1 liard, 60' iC No. 
I northern, 5>V No. ;:. Hue ip'.K, 'S-'A carNjahip- 
iiiOUlB, t6 card. 

The Foreign Markets. 
Lo%ooN', March 10.— The foreixu grain mar- 
k- ta upwuttd tliih inoruiuK <|alt)t. At LlveriXKil 
whe <t wa'< uiji-l>«OKf>l, but ili«* r><i<liiii; uppearH 
\Vr>ak«r; corn waa ttrni Hud '^ I hiifher. At Lon- 
tlou carg ea of ('aliforbiaii wheat were uu- 
ch«iu{<'d; lloa iii({ c;irK"«'r of whw»t wercstoady. 
Ttif Krpucli country niarkota were very <iniet. 
'lh« Paris luarke'H werw rM>t reported. At Ber- 
I 11 wh.>at waa '.|(h^\c H bii lowoi'. Ttie weather 
iu the United KiuKdom whs wot. 

He CoDld Not Staai itie Terrible 
Test M Was Rejected. 


Wut Ouluth Briefs. 

The Sunshine Circle, an auxiliary of 
the Ladies' Relief society, is preparing a 
unique entertainment for Easter week. 
The proceeds will be devoted to poor 

The Hazelwood Park Presbyterian 
church will give an entertainment March 
i6 Rev. A. C. Jamison will deliver a 
humorous lecture, to be followed by a 
basket social. 

S. .S. Williamson is circulating a peti- 
tion for the establishment of a branch of 
the public library at West Duluth. 

Miss Fannie Reynolds left this week 
for Engle wood, 111., to vi^it a month 
among friends. 

J. R. Forge, of Denver, Col., was in the 
city yesterday on bis way East. 

Mri:. C. F. Lamb expects to leave next 
week for Litchfi-ld, he' old home, to re- 
main until Ail. Lj,.»i.j uc.oines settled in 
business at Phoenix, Ariz. 

Mrs. Frank Houck is again in the city 
visiting her brother, Mr. Ka<!miski. 

John Clyp«* IfTv--^ f-r C-icago tomor- 
row, from wl^cc lie will goto Iowa to 
bid on contract work. Mr. Clyne has 
just secured the contract for laying the 
sewer on Commonwealth avenue. New 
Duluth, at $830o, and expects to begin 
work on the same in about ten days. 

Part Two Here. 

The first installment of Part 2 of the 
Marie Burroughs Art Potifolio of Stage 
Celebrities has just arrived. Bring m 
your coupons and your dimes. 

Subscribe for The Herald. 


"I w:is so confined to the house that I 
could not go out evenings at a'l to anv 
anr;usements, but now can go whea I 
please. When I commenced the medi- 
cine I weighed g6 pounds and now have 
got back to 132 pounds. I coughed and 
wheezed so that I would almost fall tlown. 

"Nobody could suffer any more than 1 
did, but now my asthma and nervousness 
are entuelv nired ar.d the medicine that 
did it was Dr. Green<:''s Nervura blood 
nnd nerve remedy. I eat and sleep well 
and do my housework as comfortably as 
ever. I heartily recommend the Nervura 
to all. It is the most wonderful medicine 
I have ever found." 

There are thousands of women suffer- 
ing just as Mr'. Griffith was. They are 
so nervous thev cannot control thcm- 
sflves, thev have no power to throw oEf 
that terrib'e down-hearted, discontented 
feeiing and many fed as thouvjh they 
would go ins me. Are vou afflicted in 
ttiis wa> ? If so. you will surely be cured 
by using Dr. Greene's Nervura blood 
;in'1 nerve remedy. It is the most won- 
derful medicine in the world to cure 
disease, and it is just what you want. 

The spring is always the best time to 
take this medicine. It is the discovery 
of Dr. Greene, the most successful 
specialist in curing nervous and chronic 
diseases. He can be consulted free of 
charge, personally or by letter, at his 
offi-e, 35 West Fourteenth street. New 
York city. 

Special prices on house work at the 
Acme laundry. 1 17 West First. Tel. 545. 

Chamberlain's Cough Remedy gives 
the best satisfaction of any cough medi- 
cine I handle, and as a seller leads all 
other preparations in this market. 1 
recommend it because it is the best 
medicine I ever handled for coughs, 
colds and croup. A. W. Baldridge. Mil- 
lersville, 111. For sale by druggist?. 

New York Breadstufls. 
New York. Marrh 10— Fhmr. atate an.t west- 
■•ru <4iiiet. fnirly ».t.t<aily; rt^^-tptf, 'iltHH t^ick- 
HK> a, i-H'ea. 'Mm packaitea. Wheat fell 'it' 'ac on 
Mniiiil wi»klv c enranreH. w>tuk cuhlett, lower 
west; ralli«>d ht<'i\c on foreit;n hnyiricr and 
IochI co»(-r iitr, duiifteady; May, 6:<^t^lll6c; 
•Iu y, t')j%|*»««; ffcoiptf. ti-Vj; aalwn, ."illi,!: Ij. t'oru 
linn, quini; fj-ceiiita, .VJf:0: nalca. 17S,(!C;i; May, 
4::^i$4i3-l(Mi; Jul>, 44^i^4o .V16. (iitia qaiet 
8t<*(ulv ; receipta. r<7 201; aalea, 2.*>,C0J: wi>bteru, 
»<vtt ♦;{<: ; May, a4ii«i 35c. 


RiToired oyer iirivate wire of B. E. Baker. 
Ki-ain and atock broker, ruonia 107 and lUs 
I'haotber of Coininerce, 

The wheat market today has boon neglected. 
Trrtdora are waitiiiff the goV'^rumtint refiorl 
ilibt i« to tx* eent out thia afternoon. Clears 
aucefr from the aeuboard today ware fair, aggre- 
»;atiui{ ,i'.0.<;jj bna. 

Com and oats atrun? on the expectation of a 
bulUhh ({ovprnmeut rei>ort. The light Klock of 
oatM makoM i'. easy to bull tliein. Proviaioua 
iowHr. Stock marknt strong but not actire. 

Puu, Amy wheat, ■>'-Hc. 

('alia. May wheat, t>l'e<i^c. 

< "irb, May wheat, ^!^^c. 

Pula, May com, 3' ^c, 

('alia. May coru, ^o'^o. 

New York Stock Exchange. 
Nbw Yoaa, March IU.— Money on call nominally 
1 per ctMJl ; prune niercHUUlx imper, 4<ii>i 
p^r Ofut. Ht«rliug ezcbau«e in Grin With ac- 
tual huxiut«a.<4 in baukHra' billa at S4u7g!« 
fi.r bixiy da>8, and S4SS'>i^^ for demand; 
p'pp'd ratea, S4.K»^:4.UJ(( ■ coinni'-rcial billa, 
^Itit'ilS^ for aixty daya, and i4 8H@'4 for de- 
mand, bar ailvAr, .M)Hc. Oovernmeut bondr 
tlrni ; dtafe hotdaduli; railroad bL>uila strong. 
Silver at the b'-ard waa neglected Stocks made 
a further practical adra-ice after 11 o'clock 
liuiiMr tilt) lealership of Clii'-ago Gas aud tin' 
cTHiigerH, but bubsequent'y Sugar broke from 
'J::^ to y J^ on rumora that tUedireetoia of the 
coinpaiiy would not act r.u cbe dividend tu<iay, 
and the reat of the li>t roao'ed H to ^ per cent 
111 fvmpaihy. The market closed ateaoy at the 
• tecliue. 

Edwin Booth in Part III. 

Cut (tat« to California. 
The old reliab'e "Albert Lfa Route" 
again cornes to the front with lowest 
rates to San Frincis:o, Los Angeles, etc 
St. Paul and Minneapolis to above 
named points $27.90 one way first class. 
$51.30 round trip. Rates from other 
points proportionately low. The only 
line with through uphohtered Pullman 
tourist cars; berth rate through only $6. 
Get your tickets before the rate ad- 
vances If you cannot get tickets of 
your home agent, call on any agent of 
Minneapolis >i: St. Louis railway, or ad- 
dress A. B. Cults, General Passenger 
Agent, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Edwin Booth in Part III. 

Name of Stoek. 









14 H 

k;.,B.& g 


'"auada houthe n 

(Chicago (iax 



ifcneral Electric 

LiiiisviUe 3e Naahville. 
Lako Shiiro .. 



137 X 


47 X 


47 '4 



Mi»»our P.4ciflc 

Northern PaciHc prf'd. 


Vpw Rngl'ind 



















Kock Island .. 


St, Paul ... 


Siikrar Trnsit 

Uoiu Pnciac 

Western Uuion 

Whiaky Trnat 



Why it is so Many Men and Women 
Are Rejected In Their Applica- 
tions for Lifd Insurance. 

"I have been refused insurance and 
my family must suffer I" 

The speaker was a well-known mem- 
ber of the Shoe and Leather exchange, of 
New York. 

"You don't mean to say that the com- 
pany has refused to grant you a policy! ' 
exclaimed his friend, in evident astonish- 

"Yes," was the sad reply, "the medi- 
cal examiner has reported against me, now mv plans for providing for my 
wile and children are all destroyed." 

The terrible significance of this poor 
man's condition can be better realized 
by referring to the statement recently 
made by Dr, Lambert, general medical 
<lirrcior of the Equitable Life Assurance 
company. In explaining why so many 
applicmts for insurance are daily rejict- 
eo, he said: 

"We lejccj 16 per cent of the applica- 
tions in.ade to us for life insurance, and I 
have saved the entire expense of this 
medical department by the rejection 
alone of ap